For the first time in weeks, this extreme extrovert gets time to herself, complete with a comforting bowl of noodles.
The question is making its way through the courts, after Attorney General Ken Paxton appealed a state judge’s ruling.
Merlin Tuttle has spent his career dispelling myths about bats. Now he’s defending them once again.
Comedor, Suerte, and Cuchara take takeout to the next level by giving diners an engaging experience.
A COVID-19 outbreak in a maximum-security unit has created rifts between the local government and the Texas Department of Criminal Justice.
The latest rant from the ‘Infowars’ host triggers a fear we didn’t know we had.
Plus, ‘My Darling Vivian,’ a party game for social distancing, and puzzles from the San Antonio Museum of Art.
Even food writers can feel anxious when looking at dishes on Instagram, especially when it comes to breakfast. Pass the toast.
The Austin author says he wrote his new pandemic thriller as a "cry of warning," but he never expected it to be released during an eerily similar crisis.
After Their Semester Was Cut Short, a University of Texas Class Worked to Stage a Shakespeare Production Over Zoom
Students in the beloved Shakespeare at Winedale course got creative with online theater, overcoming grainy visuals and bad Wi-Fi.
On a special edition of the National Podcast of Texas, the YouTube star on how a renewed concern for wellness—our own and one another’s—might wind up as one of the pandemic’s silver linings.
Research suggests Governor Abbott’s statewide stay-at-home order was slowing down the coronavirus’s spread. What will happen now that he’s lifted it?
Christian Wallace talks to some familiar faces from the Boomtown series in an attempt to understand what happened on April 20, 2020—when oil prices went negative for the first time in history.
One of Governor Greg Abbott's top aides says more testing and contact tracing should have been in place before restrictions were lifted.
Troubled by the backlash against the Chinese city since the coronavirus pandemic, the Texan illustrator decided to showcase Wuhan's history, culture, and food.
Karan Janes was trying to keep her mom safe when she placed her inside a Brenham elder care facility, but then it was struck by a major coronavirus outbreak.
Suzanne Ohlmann is a heart failure nurse based in San Antonio, serving rural Texas. On Facebook, she’s waging a war against misinformation.
Because there’s nothing to watch.
A professional shopper, who delivers groceries for those who can afford to stay at home, shares her story.
The plan deviates considerably from what many public health officials say is needed for Texans to reopen businesses.
Scrambling to become a takeout-only business, Los Molcajetes got a much-needed bump from a viral tweet.
Sure, why not?
The Best Thing in Texas: Willie Nelson Is Autographing the Face Masks People Send Him to Raise Money for More Face Masks
The redheaded stranger is socially distancing—thank you for your concern.
Despite the loud protests, very few Americans are ready to go back to work.
President Trump elevated him from MD Anderson Cancer Center to the FDA just in time for the untested federal official to face a global pandemic.
Started by the pitmasters at Pecan Lodge, the Dinner Bell Foundation will deliver 2,300 meals on Friday alone.
Plus, Ted Cruz says skateboarding is not a crime, and Dan Crenshaw becomes the cool face of the GOP’s coronavirus response.
Check back each day for updated figures about the number of COVID-19 cases in our state.
I’ve been employed with Austin Resource Recovery for sixteen years. I’ve always wanted to work for the city. It’s good benefits: it’s a job that a lot of people want. It’s steady, and you know it’s something that you can depend on and your family can depend on.
“It Seems Almost Impossible to Have the Same Spiritual Connection”: Texas Muslims Prepare for a Remote Ramadan
Mosques are exempt from Governor Greg Abbott's "stay at home" order, but many have opted to stay closed for the Muslim holy month.
The ultra-conservative financier wants the government out of the pandemic business, but is open to a bailout of the oil industry.
Reintegration into day-to-day life has proved tougher than expected for the 7,000-plus Texans who have beaten the coronavirus.
After Greg Abbott's executive order deemed the industry essential, workers have been struggling to abide by health protocols.
Unable to make her weekly appointment because of social distancing, Carlene takes her hair into her own hands.
Rafael Gonzales Jr. has developed a version of the classic game for the age of the coronavirus.
In Restarting the Texas Economy While Promising to Keep COVID-19 at Bay, Greg Abbott Faces a Precarious Balancing Act
The governor tries to address coronavirus concerns in the face of lobbying from his most conservative supporters.
An interview with Robert Bullard on how the novel coronavirus exacerbates existing environmental health issues.
José executive chef Anastacia Quiñones-Pittman and staff are making “five hundred sack lunches” a day to thank frontline health-care workers.
The kids are alright, but they’re getting a little bored.
Plus, the Texas Freedom Caucus projects its own dangerous fantasies, and even more stir-crazy pols.
Teaching our three-year-old to use the bathroom has added structure to hours that feel like days, and days that stretch on like weeks.
Two Texas researchers believe they may already have one locked inside a Houston freezer.
Images from across the state capture our eerily historic moment.
And they've been dangerously slow to respond to the coronavirus.
The energy industry regulator heard arguments on implementing proration in Texas for the first time in half a century. And the meeting got heated.
On a remote property near Terlingua, a prepper community is thriving.
In the best of times, our politicians can be a frustrating bunch. How are they doing in an unprecedented crisis?
Governor Greg Abbott's order, closing abortion clinics through April 21, has sent many out of state to seek the procedure—in the middle of the pandemic.
The actor's sincerity and tendency to ramble on about “livin’” brings joy during a trying moment.
A former employee bids farewell to an Austin institution—and a fading way of life.