Yet, in an interview two days after the beloved cinema chain’s pandemic-induced bankruptcy filing, Tim League also says he can’t guarantee changes aren’t coming.
The bankruptcies and staggering electricity charges are beginning to arrive. Could it go from bad to worse?
The vast majority of Texans have yet to receive a single dose of vaccine, but the state is done imposing public health measures.
Two of our staffers have been ardent Hank the Cowdog fans since they were kids. Now they bring you this month's cover story on the creator of the beloved children's books.
Reader letters published in our March issue.
There’s plenty that needs fixing to avoid another electricity disaster, but our isolated grid isn’t the problem.
When several women spoke out against a powerful man in the former ghost town of Terlingua, the backlash was fierce.
Volunteers across Texas have stepped up to help seniors, non-English speakers, and others in need navigate an opaque system.
The megachain has never been shy about flexing its industry might, yet it somehow became a poster child for fighting the power of Wall Street.
Infectious disease expert Dr. Peter Hotez describes last week’s statewide disaster as a harmful delay “in the face of an advancing enemy.”
The West Texas city was spared the worst effects of this week’s storms, thanks to its preparations in the wake of a devastating 2011 deep freeze.
Texas Monthly talks to the ERCOT chief about why the blackouts happened and what needs to change now.
Galveston’s Terry Fisher on where to find your water meter, what to do when pipes thaw, and when to call a professional.
These organizations could really use your time or money.
As multiple crises unfold across the state, photographers captured Texans doing their damnedest to keep warm and safe.
An energy expert explains why some four million Texans suffered a barrage of winter storms without heat in their homes.
Texans on social media have kept warm by burning the fuel of white-hot rage.
But when will the overseers of our so-called Electric “Reliability” Council learn?
The pharmaceutical industry may not be ready for a coronavirus medicine you can chew like fruit leather.
Widespread “assurance testing” could effectively end the pandemic before the vaccine does, but a lack of federal coordination has left some citizens to fill screening gaps.
Senior editor and podcast host John Spong will join Dallas Wayne for a special hour of music and conversation.
Graduate student Ambalika Tanak’s biomedical sensor carries the promise of helping doctors fight a silent killer.
“If the country can have a chuckle at my expense today, I’ll accept it," he says.
Many short-term lenders receive government help even as their ultrahigh interest rates trap vulnerable customers in debt.
The mayor set his sights a little lower in his latest ill-advised social media post.
The Plano-based chain tried this before, to disastrous results. Has the department store’s time simply passed?
Her ordeal included one final trauma: ICE showed up to deport her before the Mexican consulate intervened.
It's a simple victory in an extremely complex story.
The new president’s energy-related executive actions have stirred opposition in Texas and other oil-producing states. But Biden’s moves are dwarfed by the larger forces that have battered, and will transform, the industry.
The birds have been waddling around the Copper Grove neighborhood for years, but now some residents are crying fowl.
Enhanced by deep-learning artificial intelligence, the device promises to aid in the removal of tumors.
The official case count doesn’t reflect the pandemic’s reality. I found the satisfaction of ferreting out the actual number to be cold comfort.
He’s visited the Alamo, waited in line at Franklin Barbecue, and cheered on the Astros (virtually).
Whatever your views are on hunting, I think you’ll find senior editor Wes Ferguson a clear-eyed guide to this timely topic.
Reader letters published in our February issue.
As CEO of Occidental Petroleum, Vicki Hollub made the biggest deal the oil business had seen in years. Will it also go down as the biggest failure?
In the months after Merci Mack’s murder, Dallas’s trans community has expanded its organizing efforts. Meanwhile, the Lege is set to consider expansion of the state’s protections against discrimination.
After his denying local authorities tools to combat community spread, it’s no wonder Texans are desperate for vaccinations to save us from COVID-19’s renewed surge.
Several members of the Texas delegation stayed on the House floor to help defend against rioters, who they say had nothing to do with the righteous case of overturning the election.
Attracting so many tech companies and workers from California isn’t going to transform the city into another San Francisco—for both the better and worse.
Powerful images that trace the arc of this truly historic year.
The retailer sits 200 yards from Deaf Smith County’s largest hospital. Local officials and public health experts worry that the store isn’t enforcing safety precautions.
New neuroscience research at UT Southwestern in Dallas unlocks mysteries of how our memories work.
The Austin firm whose software has become nearly ubiquitous in the networks of the federal government and Fortune 500 companies reportedly left its clients vulnerable.
The founder of Tesla and SpaceX says he’s relocating to the Lone Star State. But which of our tech hubs is the best fit for the eccentric billionaire?
We signed a deal to produce four books over the next four years. The first volume will go on sale next fall.
Let’s face it: this was no one’s favorite year. Here are a few dozen reasons why.
The not-quite-twenty Texans who spectacularly disgraced themselves during the pandemic.
Not everything that happened last year was terrible. Here are a few reasons we kept hope alive.