At the request of Governor Rick Perry, the Texas Department of Insurance rolled out an additional set of requirements Obamacare "navigators" will be subject to. On top of the training and certification the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services mandates, TDI will require an additional 40 hours ... More >>
Until recently, Dr. Wayne Soignier worked out of his office on Royal Lane, primarily providing medical evaluations for the Texas workers' compensation system. At some point, the Texas Department of Insurance became concerned about his professional conduct and called him to appear before a two-member ... More >>
Front page of the DMN this morning is a story to warm the heart of anyone who owns a car: The number of uninsured drivers in Texas has dropped and dropped hard, from 4.2 million to 2.6 million, all in a single year. That comes after rates have been hovering above 20 percent for years. The Texas Dep ... More >>
Aftermath Inc. refers to itself as a "biohazard restoration company", more commonly known as crime-scene cleanup: The company's employees go in after murders, suicides, injuries, hoarding cases and other seriously unpleasant situations. But now three of their Texas employees are being sued in Dallas ... More >>
Texas leading workers comp insurer says we dont need courts and juries watching over them. Yeah, right.
Amusement parks insist their rides are safe, but who really knows?
Even in the great beyond, no one is safe from identity theft
Is the insurance industry a bully or are the moldies just being hysterical?
Death merchant Michael Lee Davis, sent once again to prison, is now worth more dead than alive
A triple murderer freed from prison runs into his old nemeses on the way back to the pen
A convicted killer flees arrest on insurance fraud charges
Pushy, driven, and fearless, Texas Secretary of State Elton Bomer is Bush's big man on the border. But is he tough enough to cut through the red tape snarling efforts to help the poor people living in the colonias?
Legal assistant Jim Carrao works the dark corners of the justice system. He serves papers, does background checks, files annoying cases--and knows just enough law to be dangerous.
In 1979, Walter Waldhauser Jr. arranged the murder of a Houston family. Today, he has a new name and a new business in Dallas,but he still profits when people die.
Fort Worth's famous undertaker, the Rev. Gregory Spencer, has buried a lot of friends-- and made a lot of enemies. Now he claims someone wants him six feet under