The reunion came on deadline day for a court-ordered reunification of separated immigrant families. Read Story
A report by Texas Appleseed shows that schools are falling back on a zero-tolerance approach that has proven to be harmful to students. Read Story
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He worked 80-hour weeks to send money home to his family. The driver who ran him over was in and out of trouble for years.
The liberal icon who died last week served first as a lawmaker then as a lobbyist.
A famed member of the Killer Bees, Schwartz was known for his gifted—and tart—oratory.
Tuesday morning, Greg Abbott retweeted a fake Churchill quote. It’s not the first time one of our elected officials has been duped.
The second ranking Republican expressed admiration for the Dallas diva following reports of her drug overdose and entering rehab.
Contrary to popular belief, optimism is neither intrinsic nor a passive disposition. In fact, optimism—choosing to look favorably at what’s possible in any situation—is a choice, a way of seeing the world, an active approach to living life that has real and tangible benefits. We know this trait well in Texas, and at Texas Monthly. Are you ready to put optimism to work for you?
Last February, at the start of the 85th legislative session, this magazine named Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick the most influential person in Texas politics. And for good reason: in the months leading up to the session, he had deftly maneuvered to set the state’s agenda, and he let it be known that he would tolerate little dissent in the upper chamber. What Patrick wanted, he intended to get, and he… Read Story
The El Paso congressman is waging a long-shot campaign to prove a Democrat can win in Texas.
As his first term in the U.S. Senate comes to a close, Cruz is already gearing up for the next big election.
Pedro Villalobos is a star prosecutor. Gerardo De Loera is a musician. Joseph Ramirez is a tech entrepreneur. They’re young, they’re smart, they make America great. They’re also undocumented. And now, they face being sent back to a place they’ve never called home.
In his second session as lieutenant governor, Dan Patrick has become the most influential person in Texas politics. Will his attempt to legislate who uses which bathroom slip him up?
For many Americans, the controversial health law is government run amok. But for these people in San Antonio, it’s been a lifesaver.
When Texas’s film incentives program comes up for renewal, politicians and movie bizzers give performances that Matthew McConaughey would envy.
Six stories of refugees resettled in Houston.
Tania Joya had been married to a jihadist from Texas for ten years, but she was tired of living like a nomad and unnerved by his increasingly extreme ideology. When he dragged their family to war-torn Syria, she knew it was time to get out.