High-speed chases are dangerous, and now more avoidable.
Cops take to their cameras with #tweetalongs—but is it fair for officers to tweet out pictures of the people they stop?
More minutiae from the University of Texas at Austin's infamously comical police blotter, including memories from longtime author Darrell Halstead and the story of a student who "made" Campus Watch.
“You see this bullet right here, I’ll stick it from they rooter to the tooter,” raps Lt. Regina Smith, now suspended.
Sheriff's deputies arrested 26-year-old Ricardo Luna, who allegedly tried to use crack cocaine as payment for a $10 lap dance at the XTC Cabaret strip club in Austin.
The bust that nabbed Houston’s top dogfighters was the work of two gutsy undercover cops who knew that the only way to infiltrate this secret world was to become dogfighters themselves.
The Honorable Lee P. Brown Mayor of HoustonHouston, TexasDear Mayor Brown,THANKS AGAIN FOR SEEING ME the other day. I’m always happy to have a reason to go to Houston City Hall. It’s not much to look at from the outside, but inside it’s one of my favorite
A widower’s search for justice
Why is it so hard for cities like Austin to hire a police chief?
A young black man with a spotless record is facing a controversial death sentence for the murder of four whites. An East Texas town remains divided.
When futuristic felons invade their midst, Austin’s computer firms know whom to call: the city’s high-tech police unit, which is building its reputation chip by chip.
Policing Texas’ DWI cops
Police officers Randy Harris and Swany Davenport were called heroes for busting Dallas drug dealers. But when they broke the laws they had pledged to uphold, the dealers cried foul—and the heroes got busted.
Clues left behind by a former Dallas cop convinced his son that he killed President Kennedy—but that’s just the beginning of the mystery.
When Randall Adams was sentenced to death ten years ago, the Dallas community thought a cop killing had been put to rest. But it hasn’t.
Nobody could stop San Antonio’s killer cop—except another cop.
He was an aggressive cop with one of the toughest beats in Dallas. But after fourteen years and another killing, the department took him off the street and slapped him behind a desk.
Soon there won’t be anyone left who wants to be a cop.
If you ever go to Houston, you’d better walk right. You’d better not gamble, and you’d better not fight.
A San Antonio patrolman tells what it is like on the job.
Those who enforce our narcotics laws often use the stuff themselves.