Family care physicians say they still don’t have enough personal protective equipment. So they’re seeking other solutions.
An interview with Dell Medical School's William Tierney on getting the National Guard to deliver groceries and the fear of “crying wolf."
Attempts to make sense of the spread of the virus can lead to some misunderstandings.
Layoffs, furloughs, closures: news organizations across the state face a moment of reckoning.
Check back each day for updated figures about the number of COVID-19 cases in our state.
In Houston, officials say people are coming into more and more contact with otters, owls, and other animals.
First came the sound of someone running hard on the breezeway outside, then a banging on the apartment door. Irene Vera opened it to see her neighbor, twenty-year-old Rosa Jimenez, holding a little boy who lay limp in her arms. “Help me! Help me!” Jimenez cried hysterically in Spanish. The…
Some of the precious commodity spilled onto the interstate as the truck and cargo burned—the driver was uninjured.
The device they've designed has piqued the interest of government officials and large manufacturers hoping to address the coronavirus crisis.
Texas hospitals are limiting the number of people in maternity wards, while some women are exploring home birth amid the coronavirus outbreak.
You didn’t have to be a fortune teller or an economist to know that unemployment claims were going to spike.
Houston billionaire Tilman Fertitta on pandemics, mass furloughs, and why he’s not selling his yachts.
College students who have remained on campus for financial reasons have seen their friends leave and funds dry up.
Lack of hygienic access, overcrowded shelters, and limited funding for social services all threaten the state's homeless population.
In Texas’s ICE facilities, immigrants remain in close quarters and sanitizer is running short. Advocates worry a COVID-19 outbreak could be severe.
Katy Caldwell, CEO of Legacy Community Clinics, talks to Texas Monthly about medical supply shortages, staff safety, and financial woes.
Robert Draper, like the people he interviewed for this month's cover story, is driven by a need to understand the past.
Reader letters published in our April issue.
A vaccine for the novel coronavirus is likely at least a year away, but the state’s large anti-vaccine community is ready to resist it.
Many closed schools are continuing meal service for low-income students, but challenges to securing nutrition remain for vulnerable children across the state.
In Houston’s adult nightclubs, with cash transactions and close contact, exotic dancers say they’re forced to choose between health and a paycheck.
Governor Abbott and President Trump promised that testing will soon increase dramatically, but many Texans are frustrated with delays.
A high uninsured rate, hospital closures, and poor elder care leave Texas especially vulnerable to a COVID-19 epidemic.
Get those $400 fajitas while you can, because Houston's boom is over.
The newly opened Sesh Coworking arrives as the number of female entrepreneurs in the city is on the rise.
The city, which trained for a flu pandemic as recently as November, is ground zero for military medicine.
Reader letters published in our March issue.
On two generations of talented storytellers contributing to our pages.
The colorful mogul lost the 1990 gubernatorial election after making a joke about rape and admitting to not paying some income taxes.
This ties the most nominations Texas Monthly has ever received in a single year. The magazine’s four nominations were also the most bestowed upon any publication west of the Potomac.
On March 17, we're taking over the Moody Theater for a night of storytelling from some of your favorite Texas artists.
In his first interview since taking the reins, MD Anderson’s former chief medical executive discusses the need to modernize.
One of America’s premier Mexico experts discusses how Mexico’s populist president is changing relations between Texas and our neighbor to the south.
Alto is betting that if a safer, more expensive ride-hailing service can turn a profit in Dallas, it can do it just about anywhere.
The author and UT professor believes our country is falling apart—and he has a plan to fix it.
With our hit Boomtown podcast, Texas Monthly is learning new ways to tell stories.
Texas A&M wants to transform medicine by training a generation of innovation-minded physicians.
A new report finds that, when transportation costs are factored in, Texas’s biggest metros aren’t the bargain they often claim to be.
Genene Jones, suspected for decades of killing multiple children, was sentenced to life after accepting responsibility for a second San Antonio death.
No matter that the federal government formally objects to his project and plans to build its own just two miles away.
A Rice University professor's recent breakthrough may mean that a science fictional scenario is within reach.
Psych nurse Philippa Ashford was standing in her driveway when the bullet came down.
Immigrants in limbo under the “Remain in Mexico” program are prepared for the long haul.
Plus, feeling grateful for our gimlet-eyed deputy editor, Jeff Salamon.
New depositions from Jones and longtime editor Paul Joseph Watson reveal how Jones and his company, in the midst of numerous lawsuits, justified its decisions.
Unless rapid warming is halted, the teeming reefs of the Gulf will likely be decimated.
For the second time in a week, the pro-Trump group has been told to stand down.
Chad Wolf was in the Rio Grande Valley last week for a border wall photo-op, but over a meal of cordon bleu he heard from businesspeople about economic woes.
On bee stings and boots—both cowboy and combat.
The case, which has attracted huge amounts of attention, will go back to the trial court.