Mimi Swartz’s latest epic is a must-read tale of a decades-long attempt to sabotage Texas’s public schools.
Founded in 1973, Texas Monthly has been reporting on abortion access in Texas since the Roe v. Wade ruling. Here’s what to know.
Mimi Swartz remembers her days caring for her father, and the dogs who took care of them both.
From a sophisticated thriller to a vulnerable memoir to imaginative short stories, Texas authors recommend their favorite books from 2018.
On our latest podcast, Andy Langer speaks with one of our own about 'Ticker: The Quest to Create an Artificial Heart.'
Executive editors Pamela Colloff and Mimi Swartz win two of our industry's top prizes.
The American Society of Magazine Editors announced its nominees for National Magazine Awards yesterday. And the National Magazine of Texas did pretty well.
The executive editor on the controversial superintendent of the Houston Independent School District, the politics involved in public education, and how parents need to be more vocal and vigilant.
The executive editor on writing about Camp Mystic, legal battles, and lawyers.
Read a Q&A with Mimi Swartz.
After her mother’s death, Mimi Swartz found herself getting to know her father all over again.
Joe Hagan, Mimi Swartz, and Paul Knight.
Some writers are journeymen, always on the road. Others work and rework the same ground, eventually becoming identified with the places they inhabit. In this second category you often find journalists and novelists who take their inspiration from huge and fascinating cities, urban ecosystems with enough tragedy, comedy, and
Michael Ennis, Mimi Swartz, and James H. Evans.
On the day my mother died, I found myself in the place that, more than any other, had defined our relationship: her closet.
Executive editor Mimi Swartz talks about Dan Patrick, Houston’s celebrity-talk-show-host-turned-politician.
We didn’t know it at the time, but there was something karmically appropriate about asking senior editor Mimi Swartz to write about riding around the state with Democratic U.S. Senate candidate Victor Morales in his dented white pickup truck (see “Truckin’,”). At first, it seemed to make sense