Texas leading workers comp insurer says we dont need courts and juries watching over them. Yeah, right.
Teachers get axed and parents fret as Dallas' school leaders scramble to cover a budget hole
One mother's crusade to better the life of her mentally retarded son and the system that failed him
Should creationism win out, textbooks throughout the countrynot just Texaswill challenge the theory of evolution in science curricula
Liz and Amber were just friends until Liz became Jay
A federal judge says the government's charges against Richard Chichakli ain't as secret as he's been claiming. Yesterday we wrote about Richard Chichakli, alleged accountant to the “Merchant of Death” (arms dealer Viktor Bout), and how he’d really like to return to his hum-drum life as a socce ... More >>
I tore apart Dallas' Only Daily this morning looking for the story about how, on Monday, attorneys representing Holy Land Foundation asked a federal judge here to dismiss charges the U.S. government filed against it after the September 11, 2001, terror attacks. Didn't see anything; nothing on the We ... More >>
Crime doesn't pay? Tell that to truck cargo thieves.
How Plano pastor David Roseberry became the leading edge of a schism in the Episcopal Church over gays in the ministry
Everything's bigger in our state, especially the fan fakery
Being sick in Dallas County's troubled jail can be a death sentence
Are we choosing ourselves crazy?
Plus: Been There, Done That; Show Us the Money
These are your choices, not ours, for the best musicians in town
How can Phil Romano, the "Steven Spielberg of the food business," become even more successful? By opening more restaurants, making more money--and feeding the homeless.
A city gone shabby yearns for a mayor to put things right
Despite regional rivalries and hard times, the Fall Gallery Walk has picked up its pace
The end of the 1999 legislative session proves that, for Gov. Bush at least, it's better to look good than to do good
Thousands of Texans say they can do a better job teaching their children at home. But some local truant officers claim parents are using a massive loophole in Texas law to skip school altogether.
Two supposed champions of open government are pushing hard to keep campaign finance records off the Internet. What don't they want you to know?
In Texas, more people die in truck crashes than any state in the country. It's not an accident.
A shortage of American engineers and programmers spells boom times for brokers who peddle skilled foreign workers at bargain prices. Is it exploitation, or just good business?
Vance Miller lives in a Highland Park mansion, carries weight in the GOP, and parties with high society. He owes you, the taxpayer, $26 million, and he ain't paying.
William Morgan says he's just an innocent document dealer snared in a campaign finance scandal. And if you believe that, he has some old railroad bonds he wants to sell you.
On the plains north of Dallas, budding revolutionaries are trying to form the newest town in Texas. But tiny Bethel isn't being founded on civic pride. It's a ploy to stop farmers like Jack England from selling their land.
Is Dallas County's most explosive bureaucrat ruining the health department?
Eddie Bernice Johnson has burned through more than 50 staffers during her four years in Congress. She says she's just demanding. They say she's a tyrant.
From his raccoon-infested headquarters, Phil Thomas besieges enemies by fax and phone. He says he's fighting for ghetto kids. His targets say he's just bizarre.
After a Southwestern Bell manager saved a woman's life, the phone company celebrated him as a hero. After he complained about what he alleges were racist billing practices, it fired him.
Sheryl Lew Sterrett, daughter of a Dallas political icon, charts her own New Age course