Houston publicist Dutch Small was in Georgia when Harvey hit. But that didn’t stop him from helping.
Some of the city’s performing arts companies suffered major damage, but the museums have mostly stayed dry.
Kam Franklin tried to flee the city in 2005. This time, she stay put.
The Shefman family has taken drastic measures to protect their home from storms like Harvey.
Protesters and counter-protesters gathered in Sam Houston Park over “The Spirit of the Confederacy" statue.
Can the National Butterfly Center in Mission stop the government from building a wall across its land?
Texas A&M is booming: new construction, world-renowned academics, and sports teams on the rise. The man behind all this success is the pickup-driving, straight-talking politician turned system chancellor John Sharp.
Before it shuts down for good, we spent a day in the iconic Houston Heights icehouse.
Harris County was forced to release inmates after its pretrial detention system was declared unconstitutional.
Renewable energy and LNG exports are on the agenda during the energy secretary’s week-long trip.
Site selected over objections from some local residents.
The former presidential candidate gave qualified support to Trump’s missile strike against Syria.
The new secretary of energy finds himself in an unusual position.
At the CERAWeek conference in Houston, everyone wanted to talk about one thing: the Permian Basin.
NRG Energy built the world’s largest carbon capture unit in Fort Bend County, but what is the technology’s future?
But, thanks to advanced automation, the direct reduction plant will create fewer than 200 jobs.
Barry Smitherman, the former chairman of the Texas Railroad Commission, reportedly met with President Donald Trump's transition team.
Guy Fieri turns a Houston Toyota dealership into Flavortown for an afternoon.
A snapshot of two of Texas's busiest airports in the aftermath of the refugee ban.
We checked in with Olympic sensation Simone Biles to see what she's been up to since dominating at the Rio Olympics.
How Zena Stephens became the highest-ranking law enforcement officer in Jefferson County.
Can one very determined man get a booming Houston suburb to confront its troubled past?
The world’s festival-going legions descended on the city for the festival's second annual showing.
Art Sisneros talks about his decision to resign as an elector and what he's learned from the experience.
Well, sort of.
Art Sisneros, an industrial welding supplies salesman, could be Texas's first "faithless elector."
As results pour in across the state, Harris County not-so-patiently waits.
A sighting of the image on UNT's Portal to Texas History website prompted the discovery.
How Woody Harrelson's LBJ stacks up against the many other portrayals of the famous Texan.
The acclaimed opera singer Jay Hunter Morris has traveled the globe, performing Wagner, Puccini, and Bizet. And yet he still feels like a hick from Paris, Texas.
Prison Break Tattoos, designed to look like a jail cell, caters to law enforcement and first responders.
Multiple issues have cropped up under DA Devon Anderson’s tenure.
Houston is a huge community, and its paper of record is hoping the acquisition makes it more relevant in the surrounding suburbs.
Florence has David. Sugar Land has Selfie.
She’s tiny, intense, explosive—and the most breathtaking Olympian you’ll be watching this summer. Meet Spring gymnast Simone Biles.
Has a selfie ever been more contentious?
Party World Rasslin', a wrestling league cum theater troupe, is keeping things weird in Austin.
Setting the energy bar in Houston.
One of the Iranian-Americans granted clemency last week speaks out for the first time.
Will border politics crush Mission’s attempt to brand itself as the butterfly capital of America before that dream takes wing?
The Houstonian's new PBS television series "The Brain" could do for neuroscience what "Cosmos" did for space.
A trove of Texas memorabilia.
Look who’s coming to Texas. P.J. O’RourkeThe political satirist will be speaking at the University of Texas at Austin on September 16.Do you consider yourself a conservative humorist or simply a humorist? I consider myself a humorist who happens to be a conservative. I think that things are just funny