The device they've designed has piqued the interest of government officials and large manufacturers hoping to address the coronavirus crisis.
The promising start to the league is one of the endless disappointments of 2020.
Here's a look at what we know so far about COVID-19.
Reasonably priced family meal packs and honest emails to customers have helped this Houston joint weather the challenges.
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.
It’ll never match the live experience, but maybe it isn’t supposed to.
Across the state, beloved local bookstores are staying nimble and hoping their customers follow that lead.
From foundations like Southern Smoke to national and local charity efforts, here's a list of resources for an industry crippled by the coronavirus.
Facebook groups and online auction sites are helping junior exhibitors who didn’t get to show and sell at the Houston Rodeo and other events this year.
Plus, ‘Supernatural' wraps for “a while,” SXSW announces film awards, and another Matthew McConaughey pep talk.
While other governors have taken an aggressive approach to curbing COVID-19, Greg Abbott has favored smaller measures.
As the head coach of the nationally recognized Navarro cheer team and star of Netflix docuseries CHEER, Monica Aldama, uses her background in business and finance to score big and win championships.
On a special edition of The National Podcast of Texas, the Houston chef/restaurateur lays out how his Southern Smoke Emergency Relief Fund is assisting hospitality industry workers.
During these strange and difficult times, crafting can perhaps help assuage anxiety.
Barbecue editor Daniel Vaughn’s long-planned family trip to Peru became a different kind of adventure when the country closed its borders: A story in three phone calls.
In light of the coronavirus pandemic, we’re kicking off our inaugural biweekly roundup of taco and Mexican food news a tad bit differently than we would otherwise. Instead, we’re taking a cue from our long-running BBQ News Roundup. So first, some good news. El Bueno Our How to…
Houston billionaire Tilman Fertitta on pandemics, mass furloughs, and why he’s not selling his yachts.
The Austinite on yoga for managing stress, advice for working from home, and more.
A bartender, chef, and owner tell us their stories.
Plus, Chip Roy demands this pandemic set an end date already.
The grocer started communicating with its Chinese counterparts in January and was running tabletop simulations a few weeks later. (But nothing prepared it for the rush on toilet paper.)
The visionary playwright, who grew up in South Texas, passed away this week from coronavirus-related complications.
The 25-year-old singer hails from Houston, yet doesn’t borrow influences from a city that oozes a distinctive musical legacy.
The Dallas County judge drew national acclaim for his Ebola response. The coronavirus is proving to be a bigger challenge.
The Texas lieutenant governor is among a growing number of politicians who are willing to trade lives to save the economy. It’s a false choice.
Katherine Anne Porter’s ‘Pale Horse, Pale Rider’ tells the tale of a pandemic she barely survived.
The first phase of The Gardens at Texas A&M University, the teaching gardens serve as an outdoor classroom where Aggie students and community members can learn about sustainable food production, landscape beauty and the natural environment. As an outdoor laboratory, researchers use the space to explore…
This new Mexican restaurant in Midland is bringing a classic taco to burrito-happy West Texas.
A Dallas family goes viral once again.
College students who have remained on campus for financial reasons have seen their friends leave and funds dry up.
For 71 years, Holy Rosary Catholic Church and St. Mary’s University have been neighbors on San Antonio’s West Side. Literally steps apart, these two Marianist institutions have largely existed in parallel. Now, there are significant efforts to converge their futures — and strengthen the neighborhoods around them in the process.
On a special edition of The National Podcast of Texas, the legendary news anchor, fully sheltered in place, gives us his takeaways from the COVID-19 pandemic.
The late musician about his early days in Houston, choosing socially conscious songs, and discovering Don Henley.
We’re going to need that same neighborly, can-do spirit to get us through the COVID-19 pandemic.
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.
The Houston icon, who passed away yesterday, sang a lot of other music too.
Katy Caldwell, CEO of Legacy Community Clinics, talks to Texas Monthly about medical supply shortages, staff safety, and financial woes.
Plus, the cheesiest small business in Austin, a nature preserve on the outskirts of Dallas County, and a viral dance challenge.
How joints are dealing with the pandemic and how you can help.
Open only on Saturdays for now, the barbecue trailer has fun with its smoked meats.
Smaller March festivals in places like Denton and McAllen were meant to raise funds for asylum seekers at the border and bolster local music communities.
As a teen, Siete President Veronica Garza adopted a grain-free diet as a result of her autoimmune disorders, and her entire family joined in alongside her. Today, she and her brother Miguel work together providing delicious grain-free tortillas and other alternative Mexican-American food staples to stores across the nation.
When Lufkin-born east Texas native Mike Rufail quit his commercial television job and decided to dive headfirst into professional competitive video gaming, his parents were a little concerned. We didn’t yet have mega-rich teen Youtube stars and online streaming platforms back then; the path to pro gaming success was much narrower and steeper than it is today.
As a child, Houston graffiti artist and street art pioneer Mario E. Figueroa, Jr., known to the public as GONZO247, always found himself listening to the music of others, never to anything he could call his own.
“Something to make measurements, something to cut with, and something to join.” Three basic tools, plus motivation, is all anyone needs to become a maker according to woodworking Do-It-Yourself Youtube star, April Wilkerson.
Governor Greg Abbott is letting counties decide whether to postpone certain May elections. For the general, expanded vote by mail may be necessary.
Plus, scores of Texan films and TV shows shut down over virus fears, while SXSW and Jamie Foxx gamely soldier on.
Listen to and support these artists from the comfort of your home.