The federal government’s efforts threaten to cut off access to much of the Valley’s natural beauty and forever alter life along the river.
Frustrated by the perception of the border as a lawless land, two native sons embarked on a 1,200-mile journey to capture, through a series of images and letters, the region’s untold stories.
That viral video of a Colorado senator berating Ted Cruz makes one wonder if there’s a double standard at work.
In this second of three installments, we follow a team of filmmakers and adventurers as they travel along the border river.
Over three installments, we follow a film team as they—by bike, horse, and canoe—document how a physical wall would affect the area, water, and its people.
Crossing the Rio Grande by hand-pulled barge.
At the same time Texas is fighting to get water from Oklahoma, state officials want to block Mexico from pumping water out of the Rio Grande.
Dolph Briscoe used to govern Texas. He still owns a bigger piece of it than any individual in the world.
At the port of entry in El Paso, I always tell the agents, “American,” but what I really want to say is “fronterizo”—I’m from both sides.
South from Alpine to Study Butte, west to Presidio, north to Marfa, and east to Alpine.