First the boy made the man—then the man re-made the boy.
News flash: Lloyd Bentsen is still running for president.
The people of No Man‘s Land are wondering whether government really works.
Two women—one a conservative Republican, the other a liberal Democrat—are the best politicians in Houston.
All political parties are equal, but one is more equal than all the rest put together.
The battles in John Connally’s trial were fought before the jury, but the war may have been won offstage.
Guess which list had the most competition.
Some embarrassing (and perhaps illegal) aspects of Dolph Briscoe’s campaign.
Is the new Congress out to strip the Texas delegation of its power?
Price Daniel, Jr. begins his premature retirement (maybe).
Can the legislature’s black caucus hang together?
Here’s the plot for the legislature’s 140-day run, opening soon.
The war against pornography can get dirty.
The question is not so hard; it’s the answers that are the problem.
It’s going to take more than one man to run the country.
The White House is the only challenge left.
This is a free country. Isn’t it?
The confessions of the second man in a two-man race.
Examining the Supreme Court’s decision on Nixon’s tapes.
The Raza Unida party still isn‘t sure whether it wants to hurt the Democrats or help itself.
While you’re waiting at the depot, Amtrak bickers with Washington, railway moguls, and itself.
The Texas GOP cranks down for November elections.
Beneath the phony outer schmaltz of Jack Valenti one finds the real schmaltz of a true believer.
From former Dallas Times Herald reporter Tracey Smith comes this report of former governor John Connally on the banquet circuit in Bowling Green, Ohio. Smith is a Kiplinger Journalism Fellow at Ohio State University.Like other converts to a new faith, John B. Connally has become rabidly dogmatic in professing allegiance
It takes slant-heeled boots and a strong jaw to campaign in West Texas; a Ph.D. probably doesn’t help.
We Texans have always seemed to drive more, and farther, and for perhaps stranger reasons, than just about anyone else. Young people in the bleak and monotonous landscapes of West and North Texas grew up accustomed to endless, aimless rides around the countryside and to regular trips into the cities
The GOP and Democratic chairmen are both from Texas. Right there the similarity ends, or begins, no, ends.
I see Ross Perot as a throwback, a distinct cousin to two types of 19th century mythical American heroes. In his deeds, Perot is as gargantuan—as wonderful and awful and ridiculous—as Davy Crockett. In his idealisms, Perot would fashion himself, and the rest of us, after one of the proper
Senator Bentsen is proposing legislation to end the two-tiered market. It might work; then again the market might take care of itself.
Did the clean-cut knight get trapped by the Wall Street dragon? And did he, after all, have himself to blame?
One year after the Supreme Court decision we survey how hospitals and private citizens are responding to legalized abortion.