Twenty and counting.
Long before environmentalism was in vogue, attorney Ned Fritz was fighting to keep Texas pristine.
A look back at Roe v. Wade on its twentieth anniversary—and at the key players in Texas who made it happen.
A few weeks with the Polk family showed me how the welfare system made things better—and worse.
Profligate prisons, prime Padre, proud photographs, controversial choice, and halfway health care.
The mission of Houston minister Bill Lawson extends far beyond his church—and isn’t just about race.
Sharpstown used to be an affluent suburb. Today it’s where the world has come to live.
Eating a hunk of beef at Brenner’s is not as politically correct as it used to be. But that doesn’t stop me.
In Texas, spirituality ebbs and flows, but fundamentalism remains a dominant force.
Writing about my children was more than a job—it was an adventure.
In Texas, lunch is for gossip and dinner is for dates. Breakfast, however, is for wheeling and dealing.
Cap wearing, Urban Cowboy watching, football playing, Claytie selling, town creating, and tree tainting.
In the heady days of banking, Texans ran the state’s biggest, most profitable institutions. Not anymore.
The Baytown of my youth was a thriving refinery town. Today it’s a city struggling to reinvent itself.
Up close and extremely personal with Boone Pickens, the takeover titan who changed Texas business.
Twenty years ago, we were two-steppers. Now we’re twelve-steppers, thanks to a set of self-help gurus.
Temple of doom, Spence for hire,, deals that won’t Hunt, Blount analysis, and the King of the ranch.
Last summer, restaurateurs Shannon Wynne and Gene Street bragged about their new partnership, but now they’re eating their words.
Once, you needed the price of oil to predict our ever-changing economic future. Now you need the want ads, the stock tables, and a whole lot more.
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