The border crisis has been called a lot of things — a humanitarian problem, a policy failure, a reminder of the unpredictable nature of globalization. It's also a reminder that Texas is already playing an outsize role in the 2016 GOP presidential race.
There’s not a single female Hispanic Republican in the Texas Legislature or representing the state in Congress. That's troubling, but the first step toward fixing the problem is empowering all women.
We can follow our conscience and calmly accept the migrant children on the border in their hour of need. Or we can do what the governor has done by sending the National Guard: sensationalize a humanitarian crisis and prey on fears.
After letting the crisis on the border fester for over a month, Washington is still barely doing anything to stem the tide of migrant children entering our country. Texas must act on its own now.
There’s little doubt that Texas' ongoing redistricting fight — which went to trial in San Antonio last week — will make law in a number of key ways. But it also has much bigger implications for voting rights advocates across the nation.
The Texas A&M College of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical Sciences' "One Health" approach is reimagining human and animal health care in Texas.
Like many Texas teachers, I love my work and my students, but time demands, low pay and standardized testing are taking a heavy toll. In August, I'll return for my fifth year in the classroom, but it may be my last.
Texans can donate to veterans when applying for or renewing driver's licenses.
The state will likely have billions of dollars in excess tax revenue in its coffers next year. Instead of using that money to make government bigger, however, legislators must limit state spending growth. Here's how.