The Austin indie-folk rockers return with their first new song since 2003.
Apparently the worldwide leader in sports has made Cuban unhappy.
Plus: Trump praises Sid Miller, Texas law enforcement officers behaved badly, and Jeb! temporarily joins the faculty at Texas A&M.
Trevante Rhodes told himself he wouldn't come back to Texas without a film. Now he's back with the captivating 'Moonlight.'
This election is a mess. Trump’s comments on election rigging have only added to that mess.
The Standing Rock pipeline protest hits home, Ted Cruz still has trouble saying Donald Trump’s name, and the city of El Paso gets scammed out of $3 million.
They got their outlaw on with ”Daddy Lessons.”
It’s a victory two decades in the making for one of Texas’ seminal arson cases.
Plus: The TEA suspends its arbitrary enrollment target for special education, Texas shows out at the Country Music Awards, and Sid Miller has some weird internet friends.
The freelance journalist from Houston was abducted outside of Damascus on August 12, 2012. His parents continue to work for his release.
Charlie Strong doesn't deserve to be fired. Yet.
Plus: A new report reveals more information about Baylor’s sexual assault crisis, a Dallas County election judge was fired over racist Facebook posts, and George P. Bush may have spilled the beans on who his family is voting for.
The ag commissioner’s recent tweetstorm ended in scandal.
No guns, no politically-charged attire, and absolutely no voting booth selfies under any circumstances.
Plus: Rick Perry might have pushed Michael McCaul to challenge Ted Cruz, a famous LBJ ad resurfaces with a new focus, and North Texans evicted a cat from its library home.
Baylor regents open up about the Pepper Hamilton report, Texas students lose their fight to reclaim Santa Anna’s lost leg, and a Dallas man scatters his friend’s ashes at the Met opera.
My family never gave interviews about what happened on October 16, 1991. But 25 years later, we're honoring Pat Carney.
How one worker at an Austin beverage distributor allegedly stole 719 cases of Dos Equis.
Hey, wait a minute. Why is our state always used to measure destructive scale?
Plus: Legendary Texas gymnastics coaches face allegations of abuse, Texas has one of the highest rates of uninsured children in the nation, and a Texas A&M student has an embarrassing Snapchat selfie snafu.
Plus: State police search for 2,800 at-risk foster kids, beware the ballot selfie, and a bake sale causes trouble at UT.
Jonathon Simmons’s freakish athleticism was on full display in Tuesday night’s season-opening win.
Whooping crane advocates hope that the sentence will deter future incidents.
The Texans' $72 million investment is going up in flames.
Plus: The election is not rigged, Texas small businesses stand against potential anti-transgender legislation, and a Texas couple donates a ton of art to a fancy French museum.
It’s early on in the voting process, but there’s a lot happening here nonetheless.
An ad for Travis County Commissioner is just like a deleted 'Parks & Recreation' scene.
Plus: The Spurs start the post-Tim Duncan era, a Texas nurse settles her lawsuit against the Dallas hospital where she contracted Ebola, and Pimp C’s estate is in rough shape.
Twenty years after the release of his classic live album, 'No. 2 Live Dinner,' Robert Earl Keen returns to the John T. Floore Country Store in Helotes for a reunion.
How Woody Harrelson's LBJ stacks up against the many other portrayals of the famous Texan.
The Arlington a cappella group accompanies Leonard Cohen’s composition with harmonies and vocal percussion, and the video garnered almost 7,000,000 view over the weekend.
Plus: A report shows Hispanics have disproportionately low representation in Texas politics, ”high threat” offenders along the Texas border may not actually be so bad, and Texas Tech football’s offense has a wild and record-setting day.
It’s time to take this question seriously, Cowboys fans.
Plus: Austin’s police chief gets gets caught on tape, a Texas House candidate experiences an embarrassing polo match snafu, and a Katy married couple sticks it out despite being split between Clinton and Trump.
The Spurs have found themselves a crafty Argentine playmaker. Sounds familiar…
Plus: 'The Washington Post' examines the impact of a wall along the Texas-Mexico border, a young Texas teenager is arrested and charged with murdering his grandparents, and controversy is popping up around a Dallas elote cart.
Plus: A report suggests ways Dallas can fix its huge homelessness problem, Trump calls out the mayor of San Antonio, and a vet who killed a cat with a bow has her license suspended.
Plus: Hillary Clinton takes a crack at Texas through the airwaves, the Big 12 decides against expansion, and a survey shows which Texas cities are friendly and not-so-friendly to LGBT folk.
Brownout’s Black Sabbath tribute band taps Ghostland Observatory’s Aaron Behrens to do his best Ozzy Osbourne.
Could this be the solution to homelessness?
The Texas filmmaker levels up on his fifth feature, 'Loving,' which tells the store of an interracial couple trying to get married in the fifties.
Plus: Texas money is funding much of Donald Trump’s campaign, Baylor throws a homecoming party during a tumultuous time, and San Antonio police officers are in hot water for their political headwear.
To expand or not to expand is the question. But with the Longhorns and the Sooners calling the shots, the conference appears to be dying a slow, painful death.
Plus: A new poll shows Donald Trump’s lead in Texas has slipped to four points, a Houston 911 operator is in trouble for repeatedly hanging up on callers, and 'Texas Monthly' gets a new owner.
Texas’s stalwart economy may be fading, hundreds of Texans are serving life sentences for possessing small amounts of drugs, and Austin police are using force more often in minority neighborhoods.
The Mystiqueros frontman pays tribute to the ”songwriter’s songwriter.”
A reminder that Charles Whitman’s shooting spree resonated far outside of Texas.
The true origin—and meaning—of one of our state’s most famous mottos is up for debate.
Plus: SCOTUS takes on the case of a controversial border patrol shooting, the state has no clue if drilling will impact Balmorhea, and George and Laura Bush settle on a Texas burial site.
Between the money taxpayers have spent passing the law, defending the law, and—if a court rules against the state—paying legal fees for the plaintiffs, the price keeps going up.