This could be the year that Texas Democrats finally break through. (Yes, really.) But Republicans have a solid plan to stop them.
The group that made Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez a star in New York aims to unseat veteran Laredo congressman Henry Cuellar.
Leticia Van de Putte, the Democratic nominee for lieutenant governor, posted a strong showing in the March 4th primary
With less than two weeks until the general election, signs in Lubbock and Beaumont have been defaced and stolen.
The Gallup organization released a nationwide poll last week showing the partisan preference in every state. The daily tracking poll, conducted during the election campaign, sampled 19,415 adult Texans concerning their self-identification by political party and found that 43.4% identified themselves as Democrats compared to 41.0% who identified
If you want to understand the shift in political power that has taken place in Texas over the past thirty years—from rural areas to the new suburbs, from Democratic control to Republican dominance—you'll hardly find a better case study than Tom DeLay's Sugar Land.
Is Kay Bailey Hutchison plotting a run for Governor? And other questions about Texas politics in the new millennium.
Barring a miracle, Garry Mauro will lose to George W. Bush in this November’s gubernatorial election. So why is he acting like a winner?
Is the most outspoken member of the State Board of Education a selfless public servant or simply a prima Donna?
He’s a budget cutter in an era of consumption, a conservative Democrat in a party gone soft, a good ol’ boy with no polish or flash. So why is everyone buzzing about Texas comptroller John Sharp?
When you hold public office, the difference between truth and fiction is more than a matter of degrees. Ask Lena Guerrero.
Small-town Texas gets a taste of national politics up close.
These are only aliases. Their real names are Mattox, Mauro, Richards, and Hightower. And they may be leading the Democratic party to its apocalypse.
The new governor’s first hundred days were great theater, but now come taxes.
The Texas GOP cranks down for November elections.