In ‘The Sports Revolution,’ Frank Guridy revisits the 1960s and ’70s, when Black, Latino, and female athletes pushed for change.
Juanita Craft Helped Integrate the Texas State Fair—And Inspired the Next Generation of Civil Rights Activists
The subject of our latest Texans You Should Know history profile started 182 NAACP chapters and welcomed kids and power brokers alike into her South Dallas home.
They fear that the end of the mask mandate and the influx of spring break crowds is a recipe for danger.
Texas Monthly has learned that the report, to be released Tuesday morning, attempts to offer a nuanced history of the school’s alma mater, which some have criticized for its origins in a minstrel show.
Graduates say the 14-week program illuminates challenges that cops face, but glosses over issues of brutality and racism. Records show the alumni association enlists members as public advocates for APD.
In the spring, racial-justice activism flourished on the affluent campus. Now, as the fall semester kicks off, Black students and alumni are hoping to see change.
I’ve watched some of my elders espouse anti-Black hatred. Instead of blaming them, we should acknowledge the traumas that have shaped their views, and recognize the systems that failed us.
Vivian Stephens Helped Turn Romance Writing Into a Billion-Dollar Industry. Then She Got Pushed Out.
Now, as the Romance Writers of America reckons with its history of racism, will she finally get her due?…
These distinct initiatives embody something I long wished for while studying at a predominantly white Texas university: a community of color connected through creativity.
The HBO series, starring Dallas native Jonathan Majors, gives depth to Black characters stuck in nightmare situations.
SU Kappa Alpha brothers believe they were disciplined for the content of a social media post; the national organization says they violated protocol.
The actor, who grew up in the Dallas area, takes a leading role in the horror series adapted from the book of the same name.
“This Is Exactly What’s Wrong With Austin”: A White Band’s Digitally Altered Photo of an Iconic Black-Owned BBQ Joint Infuriates Locals
The musicians in Midland, a popular country band, have entered the conversation about gentrification in the worst possible way.
Activists say the city can’t yet claim that “Black Austin Matters,” given its record, and that’s why they painted the street installation.
Locals are hopeful that change can come to the Northeast Texas town that invented the spectacle lynching.
After years of feeling isolated in my fandom, witnessing my favorite bands supporting Black Lives Matter has been both meaningful and conflicting.
In a new digital exhibition at Dallas Contemporary, Holmes challenges viewers to advocate for justice.
The new Houston museum show exemplifies art as both revolution and witness, writes a Houston poet laureate.
The performing arts institution is facilitating forward-thinking conversations with artists and educators online.
The discovery of a convict graveyard in 2018 vindicated decades of research and activism Fort Bend County had ignored.
We asked leaders from across the state and the religious spectrum to share their best words of wisdom.
"We need to have a good cry," Smith says. "Then I want us to hit the streets and demand real, systemic change."…
Dolly Li and Joey Yang started Plum Radio to talk about race, pop culture, and news from an Asian American perspective.
The recent uprisings have confirmed for me that platitudes aren’t enough.
The majority of apprehensions during the first week of demonstrations over police violence were for curfew violations, obstructing roadways, and other low-level offenses.
On The National Podcast of Texas, one of Food & Wine’s Best New Chefs on systemic racism and reopening in a pandemic.
I’ve always observed Juneteenth, but this year the stakes feel higher than ever.
Recommendations from the creators of Texas’s new African American Studies elective.
After GOP leaders in 12 counties posted racist responses to the George Floyd protests, top Republicans declared war on bigotry in their party. It’s not going to be easy.
On The National Podcast of Texas, the LBJ School professor and author walks us through how protest, empathy, and action can dismantle racial oppression.
Videos and photos of the Non-Stop Riderz at last week's Black Lives Matter march went viral.
A planned march in an East Texas town sparked doubts and concerns on social media that it was a racist stunt.
“White people, this is your daily reminder that if you stay silent, you are part of the problem,” Lizzo said.
“I Can’t Believe This Is America”: On the Front Lines With the Volunteers Tending to Austin’s Injured Protesters
They thought they’d be treating heat exhaustion this weekend. Then police started firing rubber bullets and beanbag rounds.
‘How Can They Expect Peace When They Won’t Give Us Peace’: A Weekend of Demonstrations in Dallas Over Police Killings
Protesters took to the Dallas streets, joining nationwide demonstrations over the killings of George Floyd and Breonna Taylor.
A year after charming the Cannes Film Festival, Austin director Annie Silverstein's feature debut has been released on VOD.
Rhodes was an unproven 27-year-old chef when he launched Indigo, a tiny restaurant with a radical concept in a low-income Houston neighborhood. Now it's one of the hottest kitchens in the country.
The free three-day event starts April 8 and is a follow-up to the LBJ Foundation’s 2014 Civil Rights Summit.
”The Upshaws of County Line,” a new book and exhibit currently at Museum of the Big Bend, chronicles a safe haven established by African American Texans.
An exhibition on police brutality prompts allegations, shutdown after curator is dismissed.
Dozens of gang members face charges ranging from trafficking methamphetamines to kidnapping.
As Coachella’s Saturday night headliner, Beyoncé chose to share the HBCU experience in a performance full of black cultural history.
How an African-American family managed to rise to prominence during the height of Jim Crow-era segregation.