...with a $100 million taxpayer commitment.
What to hear, read, and watch this month to achieve maximum Texas cultural literacy.
On “Smart Girls at the Party,” an Austin-based Web series hosted by Amy Poehler, the guests are decidedly nonfamous teenagers talking about their lives.
First he was mad, then he was sad. Now he is coming to terms.
Texas (and America) finally has an answer to the royal pregnancy.
World's biggest Frito pie? Check. Most consecutive back handsprings? Got it. Largest pecan pie? Indeed. But when it comes to some truly important Guinness records, Texas is playing second enchilada.
On the day of the Illinois primary, the Paul visits the Tonight Show's Burbank studios where he hones his television skills as the lead guest.
In the end, Top Chef: Texas gets one Texas thing right, as Austin's Paul Qui takes the crown.
The show moves to British Columbia, but takes a bit of Texas with it as Austin's Paul Qui of Uchiko and Houston native Sarah Grueneberg advance to next week's final.
Chuck Norris Fact: Rick Santorum is too much like Mitt Romney to be an alternative to Romney. Or so the actor proclaims in a column defending his endorsement of Newt Gingrich.
Even the emotion's bigger in Texas, as Austin cheftestant Paul Qui advances to next week's finale.
In an interview with Politico, the governor eschews both country music and Texas performers like Willie, ZZ Top, and Ted Nugent, and admits that his favorite band is . . . The Who?
Willie Nelson pens a column for the Huffington Post, stumping for the family farm.
The San Antonio Express-News calls fifteen-year-old YouTube sensation Austin Mahone the “Second Coming of Justin Bieber.”
Man equals myth.
Growing up in Houston, J. C. Herz spent much of her time defending the city from incoming ballistic missiles. She accomplished this while sitting in front of her family’s television and playing Missile Command—just one of the many video games lovingly described in her second book, Joystick Nation (Little, Brown;…