In their new book ‘Chokeholds,’ researchers argue Lee Harvey Oswald was just one piece of a sprawling conspiracy—one that other investigators claim never existed at all.
He lived out his last years in Mexico as a real estate agent, dreaming of returning home to Texas with his husband.
Money can buy anything, but it can’t make you look like any less of a dork.
The woman who reported being physically abused in 2014 was awarded $270,000 in damages.
The former head football coach was called to testify on Thursday—and made some surprising assertions.
Over the past five years, eighteen independent clinics in Texas shuttered or stopped abortion services. Today only two are still standing.
The famously powerful dreadnought was hailed by Hemingway and played a key role in several famous battles.
Once a rising star in the Republican Party, the former congressman’s pitch as a “common-sense” Republican didn’t resonate with today’s GOP.
A pastor in Austin asked the artificial intelligence chatbot to write an entire Sunday service. It bombed.
Are you worn out from the constant warnings to save power to keep our “fixed” power grid from overloading? You may have ERCOT Conservation Fatigue.
Meteorologists predict a cool, wet winter as the Pacific jet stream floats over Texas.
. . . When it comes to producing renewable energy, winning golf tournaments, banning books, and closing rural hospitals. Why is Texas so darn great . . . and so darn awful?
Wounding as it may be to our deeply ingrained sense of Texas exceptionalism, there are a number of seemingly Texas-y categories in which we don’t take the top spot. Here are a few.
A Dallas billionaire says his new luxury resort in a near-pristine parcel west of Austin is a model of sustainability. The caretaker of the nature reserve next door isn’t buying it.
Human waste on Texas coastlines is a beach.
Austin nurses walked out of Ascension Seton Medical Center to protest staffing and retention issues, saying their patients are not safe.
Texans have never been afraid of summer temperatures. This year’s record-breaking heat wave should make us think twice.
Recent tragedies in Big Bend and Palo Duro Canyon are a reminder to “respect the desert,” says one ranger.
That left the real culprit free to prey on others, including one victim who was ignored for two decades.
The Brackeens sued after their initial petition to adopt a Navajo and Cherokee boy was denied. A 7–2 Supreme Court ruling represents a major win for tribal sovereignty.
The treasured banner was discovered in a Texas gun store, sparking questions about the repatriation of artifacts.
In other words, it’s hot.
Texas Republicans have been in the midst of a cold war with one another for much of the 2023 session. The impeachment vote simply caused it to heat up.
Supporters have unfurled the anti–gun violence flags at soccer matches after mass shootings in Texas, Nashville, and Louisville.
The proposed construction project is intended to alleviate future traffic problems, but at what cost?
The 2022 census update, released late last week, indicates growth in Austin and Fort Worth—as well as the Texas suburbs—isn’t slowing down.
The longest-tenured governor of Texas, who is famously great with groups of three, aims for a failed campaign hat trick.
Legal sports gambling in the state still faces a long and complicated path that would require a constitutional amendment.
The gun bills most likely to pass aren’t restrictions but those that further protect firearm ownership.
Police have detained the driver but are still investigating whether the crash was intentional or accidental.
One year ago, before the school shooting in Uvalde, Kimberly Mata-Rubio had never been on a plane or given a public speech or scolded a U.S. senator right there in his office. A year in the life of a grieving mother.
What began as a baseless theory has turned into a social media frenzy, with the power to frighten the public and hamper police investigations.
In the face of mass shootings in Texas, state leaders have made it easier to access guns.
Those in the office that prosecuted him agree the soft-spoken Native American did not murder a priest back in 1981. His case is back before a district court judge.
The recent kidnapping of four U.S. citizens in the Mexican border city appears to mark the end of a period of relative peace.
Ten years after her historic filibuster, the former Democratic state senator will lead Planned Parenthood's political efforts
The U.S. government has an eye on TikTok. With its $1.5 billion plan aimed at battling mistrust, TikTok has an eye on . . . Texas?
The larger-than-life, redheaded émigré from Spur, Texas—who died at 95—seemed intent on making the town his own. And he did.
Paxton and the four whistleblowers asked the Texas Supreme Court to defer consideration of the case until they can finalize the settlement, after which they’ll move to end the case.
The cofounder of the Innocence Project of Texas set a model for working with state agencies to investigate potential wrongful convictions.
They have swimming pools, dozens of beds, and at least one stripper pole in a backyard school bus (you read that right). Locals say they’re are turning a vulnerable community into a “theme park” for hard-partying tourists.
Many with opioid-use disorders OD again and again. First responders are reaching out to offer a path to recovery.
Acclaimed for his research on the Big Bend region and the Porvenir massacre, David Keller was suddenly marched out of Sul Ross State University in December.
A $500 million restoration seeks to reverse almost two centuries of cultural and physical neglect at the most popular historic site in Texas. There’s never been more of a concerted effort to make things right.
Texas Monthly is eager to announce the permanent additions of two familiar faces to the editorial staff.
A forester assures us most of our Texas trees will likely come out of this fine. Until then, “Cra-a-ck.”
After a leopard escape, the suspicious death of a vulture, and the theft of two monkeys, Texans are anxiously awaiting an explanation.
Booted from one locale amid outcry, the “Rally Against Censorship” proceeded—with an airing of familiar right-wing grievances.
National Book Award finalist Domingo Martinez was optimistic about Musk and SpaceX in 2016. Now, he says, “it feels like we sold our souls.”