Chuck Terrell had a horrible accident two years ago. After surgery and therapy, he’s easing his way back into serving his customers at Chuck’s Country Smokehouse, in Carthage.
Robert Roberson is asking the U.S. Supreme Court to examine “shaken baby syndrome” and the state of forensic science.
And on the eighth day, the defense rested.
When working from a recipe, home cooks should have more guidance than just flour or corn. There’s a whole world of tortillas that matter.
Round House Paper in Cedar Hill aims to tackle reading-level disparities by centering little readers in Black communities.
At UTHealth’s McGovern Center, Keisha Ray works to combat the biases that lead to worse outcomes for Black patients.
The 25-year-old “boys” have taken it upon themselves to score each jump off the diving board, Olympics-style. Austin poolgoers have embraced the challenge.
A supergroup of strings player helps take a mix of Willie anthems and deep cuts to a whole new, banjo-picking level.
The mistress’s testimony that wasn’t, Rusty Hardin’s snafu, a dismissed motion to drop all the charges, and more.
Shouldn’t Paxton be present for the proceedings? Best guesses on the outcome? We posed these questions and more.
Starting in this issue, you’ll find visual delight from the first page to the last—and a whole new section.
Reader letters published in our October 2023 issue.
Mr. D’s BBQ in Texarkana is located across the street from a truck stop, and offers up chicken and ribs to those who don’t have many options on the road.
Countless right wingers could do the attorney general's job more effectively, but none would so reliably serve the interests of one faction in the Texas GOP's civil war.
The young personal-injury lawyer testified about an investigation allegedly launched for the benefit of Nate Paul.
The Como Motel, where Candy Montgomery famously met up with Allan Gore, has recently been sold. Locals are organizing to ensure it doesn’t end up as a parking lot.
With a vibrant festival scene, a funky downtown, and great birding, it offers more than just sand and surf.
Photographer Keith Carter explores the otherworldly wetlands of East Texas in a stunning new book.
His victory in the 1994 governor’s race wasn’t the election that really transformed the state.
Rick Perry rides a gunboat. Ted Cruz goes militiaman. Ron DeSantis and George P. Bush try their best.
Enjoy fall with cooler temperatures, beautiful foliage, and family-fun-packed fall events.
A New York man wants to know the best place to live in Texas, weather-wise, and an Austin man asks for some cold-treat recommendations.
This Hill Country bar and honky-tonk—the first in the state to obtain a liquor license after Prohibition—still fosters community after nine decades.
The attorney general’s affair finally took center stage. Plus, testimony on a meeting at Galaxy Cafe, a red car, and a Bible verse.
Delays in dispatching the alert system mean that some children fall between the cracks.
With a win over Alabama and quarterback Quinn Ewers playing like the five-star talent he was recruited to be, UT is riding high.
Exclusive: Auberge Resorts plans a posh new hotel in Houston, one of five properties it will operate around the state.
Prolific Fort Worth restaurateur Felipe Armenta and celebrity chef Graham Elliot have opened Le Margot, a French restaurant as exuberant as they are.
The explosion of color found at the Chihuahuan Desert Research Institute is not a mirage.
Decades after the Nashville establishment turned its back on Tanya Tucker, the spitfire from Seminole is finally getting the recognition she deserves. But maybe Music Row needs her more than she needs Music Row.
When my son joined a middle school team, I researched heat safety. What I found was troubling.
The Texas state representative and Church of Christ pastor from DeSoto is the third prominent Democrat to enter the race.
Paying Bitcoin companies to turn off their energy-gobbling computers is apparently our best plan to keep the power on for the rest of us.
We’ve rounded up the state’s A-plus offerings, from flower arranging inspired by ‘Gilmore Girls’ to tufted rugs made famous on TikTok.
Found in the state’s riverways, the spiny softshell looks like a cross between a brontosaurus and a pancake.
Plus, expired paperwork brought a great westward journey to an end, and an interdimensional portal did not open.
After Japanese laborers emigrated to Mexico in the nineteenth century, a culinary merger eventually resulted in nori stuffed with carne asada.
Data Science and Analytics lead at Rhythm Energy, Alex Bobrek, knows that every home has different energy needs, which is why they decided to try it for themself to find the universal lessons we can all take from solar energy.
As the attorney general’s impeachment trial takes place, a shadowy group has mobilized an army of political influencers to support his acquittal. Our ethics laws aren’t keeping up.
After a dominant three-game sweep of AL West rival the Texas Rangers, the Astros are gaining momentum for another MLB playoff run.
In his new book, “From Barbycu to Barbecue,” Joseph R. Haynes explains why he believes barbecue is a strictly American invention.
Here you can sleep in a yellow caboose, swim in one of the many nearby watering holes, and eat a steak in the ‘Texas Chain Saw Massacre’ house.
Recent research out of Dallas and Houston highlights the “science-fictionlike” power of your body’s microbiome—and a high-fiber diet.
Texas Sage Forge founder Sergio Menchaca makes custom pieces out of reclaimed metal and wood.
Bask in uninterrupted serenity at a luxury resort with breathe-taking views of Lake Tahoe.
The booming North Texas city has an eclectic food scene, an indie bookstore, and a vintage railroad—all within downtown.
In her new memoir, ‘Up Home,’ Ruth J. Simmons details how she defied the constraints of her segregated childhood and turned her humble origins into the key to her success.
Through anger, calm, and even some tears, former aides testified about the attorney general's alleged corruption.
As United Methodist congregations across the U.S. leave over LGBTQ inclusion and the interpretation of Scripture, one East Texas community is rent asunder.
After washing up on the coast of Wales, she was nursed back to health, flown home to Texas, and then released in Galveston.