The Other Ones Foundation, led by Chris Baker, transformed a state-run encampment site for Austinites experiencing homelessness into a welcoming refuge.
Waco’s Dr Pepper Museum offers an insightful exhibit on the 1960s lunch counter protests that helped desegregate Texas.
As United Methodist congregations across the U.S. leave over LGBTQ inclusion and the interpretation of Scripture, one East Texas community is rent asunder.
It should be called F-T-B.
Through Houston-based nonprofit Hives for Heroes, veterans trade their uniforms for bee suits, work to save pollinators, and learn mindfulness.
An all-virtual election bid might be the right thing to do. But will it cost some Democrats their races?
We asked leaders from across the state and the religious spectrum to share their best words of wisdom.
The Power Issue: Michelle Tremillo and Brianna Brown Are Waking the “Sleeping Giant” of Texas Politics
How the Texas Organizing Project is transforming the electoral landscape.
An Austin church remakes Catholicism without the Pope, celibate priests, or most of the other rules.
The depth of darkness in the Hill Country.
Even in the age of Trump, a get-out-the-vote canvasser knows that Hispanic residents are thinking local.
Meet James Bryant, the National Embalmer of the Year.
How a computer-loving Texas Tech grad launched one of the fastest-growing megachurches in the country.
Whitley Strieber’s academic communion takes shape.
Beer wars in Central Texas.
Answers to all of Texas's most pressing questions can be found in the brand-new edition of the Texas Almanac.
On tour with the Texas Nationalist Movement.
By reviving a small-town movie theater, can a Lubbock businessman revive a small town too?
An electoral travesty at UT.
Tree houses—they’re not just for kids anymore.
Factory tours: a tour.
The average age of the Dominican Sisters of Mary, an order based in Michigan, is thirty and the location they've chosen for their expansion is central Texas.
A sci-fi radio play performed against a backdrop of comic book illustrations and enlivened with homemade sound effects (like a rattling box of mac and cheese) takes the stage.
Kat Cade, a Texas Tech student, founded a pride festival tailored to the largely conservative community of Lubbock.
Every March, Alamo obsessives—including historians, re-enactors, and collectors—flock to Joan Headley's annual Alamo party, now in its 17th year.
Ed Smith, the five-term mayor of a small city in east Texas, successfully treated his prostate cancer with an aggressive diet of plant-based, whole foods. Then he and his wife spread the word to the rest of town.