Rick Perry gets the nod to lead the U.S. Energy Department, the Dallas Police Department is hemorrhaging cops, and some jerk ruins Christmas for a bunch of Texas kids.
For years, Austin drivers have passed by a familiar mural on North Lamar that recalls the fatal consequences of drinking and driving. But Mary Boyd and Bruce David Johnson's story isn't just theirs—it's the community's.
The Austin singer-songwriter uses the sound of a chamber ensemble to explore the limits of Americana and the darker side of the human condition.
Plus: Rick Perry could soon join Tillerson in Trump’s cabinet, Texas tries to track concussions among young athletes, and Charlie Strong does UT a big favor by finding a new job.
After spending four days at the Mall of America, Santa Larry is back in Texas to continue spreading holiday cheer.
Plus: Texas’s fetal burial rules could be heading toward a legal battle, a new database attempts to identify people who died trying to cross the border, and Texans need to chill about the ”cold” weather.
There’s a growing movement to make Texas college campuses safe for undocumented immigrants.
Plus: Texas might soon have a law binding electors to their state's vote, the Fort Worth orchestra ends its strike, and an Austin pizzeria somehow gets swept up in the fake news #pizzagate scandal.
The “alt-right” and the National Policy Institute are racist, no matter how they brand themselves.
Plus: Dallas has a new district attorney, a cross on display at a public park causes a constitutional controversy in West Texas, and rats take over Wichita Falls.
Maybe a total outsider is exactly what the program needs.
Can we get some order in these courts?
Plus: A sudden sinkhole leaves a sheriff’s deputy dead in San Antonio, a mumps outbreak hits Johnson County, and Texas has a new secretary of state.
Plus: Texas’s big cities have serious pension tension, county jail suicide numbers drop, and the college football coaching carousel goes round in Texas.
Plus: Funeral directors are worried about the state’s new fetal burial rules, hundreds of endangered salamanders go missing in San Marcos, and the most Instagrammed spot in Texas is actually kinda lame.
The first episode, with longtime Austin artist Carolyn Wonderland, premieres below.
Plus: There’s a movement to make Texas college campuses immigrant sanctuaries, more problems at the Austin police DNA lab, and a former Baylor basketball star is cleared to play again after battling Marfan syndrome.
Plus: A border wall could be big trouble for Big Bend, a judge upholds Waller County's courthouse gun ban, and a controversial porn expo again sets its sights on Dallas.
The state prepares to slash funding for disabled kids, a Texas elector resigns rather than vote for Donald Trump, and college football’s top 25 is without a Texas team for the first time in nearly two decades.
We couldn't get Tom Herman and Charlie Strong in the same room, but their unsanctioned Twitter alter egos were more than willing to talk to us about the transition of power.
Plus: The San Antonio Four are declared innocent, Ted Cruz had a lot to say over the weekend, and air conditioning may be messing with the Alamo.
An outcome 22 years in the making, after the women spent more than fifteen years in prison for a crime they didn’t commit.
But is Terrence Malick’s film deserving of such reverence?
This could make the marijuana-derived drug, which the legislature legalized for patients with intractable epilepsy, hard to get.
Plus: Governor Abbott releases his tax returns, black bears could spell trouble for Big Bend, and a suspected cop killer in San Antonio got married right before his arrest.
Checking in with the Bee County Bigfoot Research Group.
Plus: Charlie Strong sees another day as the Texas Longhorns’ head coach, Texas police to start charging for the release of body camera footage, and a suspect is arrested in the fatal shooting of a San Antonio police officer.
Sometimes the best solution is the most obvious one.
Plus: A Texas judge is facing criticism for his comments about Donald Trump, White Lives Matter staged a protest during the unveiling of a monument honoring African-Americans in Austin, and Texas scraps a chance to get federal money for an anti-overdose drug.
The inaugural festival in McDade—and the successor to Austin’s Fun Fun Fun Fest—could suggest where music festivals are going.
Reflections on the penultimate Texas stop of Robert Earl Keen and Lyle Lovett’s acoustic tour.
The organizers of the White Lives Matter protest say they aren’t targeting the monument, but it’s hard to overlook the coincidence.
Plus: An investigation finds the Railroad Commission dropped the ball on earthquake research, Austin’s police chief heads to Houston, and California may have learned a thing or two from Texas.
A forthcoming playlist from Amazon Music features a wide range of artists—including three prominent Texas acts—with their takes on 'Acoustic Christmas.'
We have some thoughts on what Patrick should really be concerned about in this upcoming legislative session.
Plus: A controversial textbook fails its first test, West Texas could be in for an oil boom, and Mark Cuban’s Mavericks won’t be staying at any Trump Hotels.
Cowboys quarterback Tony Romo effectively conceded that the team now belongs to Dak Prescott. So what’s Romo’s next play?
Plus: Tony Romo steps aside, controversy continues over a Mexican-American history textbook, and protesters in Austin rally against the Dakota Access Pipeline.
A Dallas church’s LGBT inclusivity gets it kicked out of a state Baptist group, Snapchat glasses could be coming to Texas, and there’s a furry new addition to the George W. and Laura Bush family.
But those two things totally have nothing to do with each other, according to the city of Houston.
We've got three words on the 'Married to Medicine Houston' premiere event: Oh. Em. Gee.
Plus: The Cowboys worry about a future quarterback controversy, South Texas gets an influx of border patrol agents, and a pair of Houston mothers make some strange parenting decisions.
After being targeted for her race, Baylor students rally around to show support.
The Beard is now the GOAT?
Plus: Trump could stock his cabinet with Texans, an Austin police officer won’t face charges after violently arresting a school teacher, and the Railroad Commission gets to keep its misleading name.
Plus: Texas elects its first black female sheriff, the state’s immigrant and Hispanic communities react to the election results, and protesters take the streets in Texas.
Plus: George W. Bush leaves a blank spot on his ballot, the NCAA decides to let Baylor off easier than Penn State, and a tiny horse roams free in a Texas city's downtown.
What does Texas conservatism look like after the election is over?
As results pour in across the state, Harris County not-so-patiently waits.
Plus: An Amarillo priest brings a fetus to the altar, the father of a slain Dallas cop sues Black Lives Matter, and a name battle between two Texas law schools appears to be over.