1. Biden Names Border Patrol Chief as Immigration Policies Draw Scrutiny U.S., Yesterday

    Jason Owens has been the leader of the Del Rio division in Texas, one of the busiest areas for illegal crossings in the past few years.

  2. Investor Linked to Paxton’s Impeachment Is Charged With Lying to Lenders U.S., Yesterday

    Nate Paul, the real estate investor at the center of the impeachment case against the attorney general of Texas, Ken Paxton, has been jailed at the request of the F.B.I.

  3. From Martha’s Vineyard to Cleveland: Celebrating the Day Slavery Ended Travel, Yesterday

    Juneteenth will be commemorated across the United States on June 19 with music, art, food and fireworks. We highlight programs in five places, including Galveston, Texas, known as the birthplace of the holiday.

  4. 21 Teenagers Injured in Walkway Collapse at Beach Park in Texas U.S., June 8

    Five were airlifted from Surfside Beach, Texas, to a Houston hospital, and 16 were being treated locally, officials said. They were at a summer camp run by a church when the walkway collapsed.

  5. Texas Will Place a Floating Barrier Between U.S. and Mexico U.S., June 8

    Gov. Greg Abbott said the state will put a 1,000-foot string of buoys in the middle of the Rio Grande to deter migrants from entering the United States.

  6. Justices Thomas and Alito Delay Release of Financial Disclosures U.S., June 7

    The justices asked for extensions to file annual forms that detail gifts, travel and real estate holdings.

  7. It’s Never Too Late to Travel the World With Your Best Friend Travel, June 7

    At 81 years old, Eleanor Hamby and Dr. Sandra Hazelip traveled from the icy shores of Antarctica to the rocky majesty of the Grand Canyon — in 80 days.

  8. The High Cost of Bad Credit Magazine, June 7

    Desperate to improve their ratings, Americans now spend billions on “credit repair” — but the industry often can’t deliver on its promises.

  9. These Taquitos Are an All-Night Breakfast of Champions Magazine, June 7

    Perfect in their simplicity, chorizo and egg taquitos can be whatever you want them to be, whenever you want them.

  10. $700,000 Homes in Texas, California and Massachusetts Real Estate, June 7

    A Craftsman-style house in Dallas, a desert retreat in Pioneertown and a two-bedroom condominium in Somerville.

  11. Prosecuting Florida’s Migrant Flights Would Face Legal Hurdles U.S., June 6

    Legal questions have been raised about migrant flights Florida chartered to Sacramento and Martha’s Vineyard. But state officials say they were voluntary, and proving otherwise could be tough.

  12. Justice Dept. Reaches Cleanup Deal With Houston After Civil Rights Inquiry U.S., June 6

    The agreement is part of the Biden administration’s larger environmental justice agenda, which seeks to redress the disproportional impact of pollution on communities of color around the country.

  13. Second Plane Carrying Migrants Arrives in Sacramento U.S., June 5

    As California officials accused Florida of shipping migrants to its capital city last week, about 20 more people, mostly from Venezuela, arrived on Monday on the same chartered plane.

  14. A Political Earthquake in Texas Interactive, June 5

    The highest levels of politics in the state are in chaos after the impeachment of a leading right-wing politician.

  15. California Officials Investigating Flight of Migrants to Sacramento National, June 4

    The state attorney general said the migrants carried documents that specified a Florida government agency and a company that dropped migrants in Martha’s Vineyard last year.

  16. Texas Governor Signs Bill Banning Transgender Care for Minors National, June 3

    The measure makes Texas the largest state to ban transition medical treatment for people under 18.

  17. States Are Silencing the Will of Millions of Voters Editorial, June 3

    Texas is joining dozens of states that have asserted dominance over cities through a practice known as state pre-emption.

  18. A spell-off that wasn’t, and a gantlet of schwas: Takeaways from the spelling bee. Live, June 2

    All of the finalists Thursday night could spell schwa, no doubt. It was the sound it makes that foiled many of them.

  19. 8-Year-Old Migrant Who Died in C.B.P. Custody Was Seen by Medical Staff 11 Times Washington, June 2

    Initial findings in an internal investigation suggest the child was not provided with proper care. The acting head of the agency said changes to procedures had been made.

  20. Un grupo metodista en un campus de Texas predica el ‘amor inclusivo’ Interactive, June 1

    Los estudiantes de la Universidad de Texas en Austin han encontrado un refugio seguro en The Texas Wesley Foundation, un grupo metodista que tiene las puertas abiertas para todos.

  21. At This Texas Campus Ministry, ‘Inclusive Love’ Is the Mission Interactive, June 1

    Students at the University of Texas in Austin have found a safe haven at the Texas Wesley, a Methodist group whose doors are open to all.

  22. How Angela Paxton Could Help Decide the Fate of Her Embattled Husband, Ken U.S., May 31

    In Ken Paxton’s impeachment trial this summer, 31 state senators will decide whether to permanently remove him as Texas attorney general. One is his wife.

  23. Texas Governor Names Interim Attorney General After Paxton Impeachment U.S., May 31

    Gov. Greg Abbott chose John Scott, a former deputy attorney general, to head the office while Attorney General Ken Paxton faces impeachment charges.

  24. Republicans Impeach One of Their Own The Daily, May 31

    In Texas, the impeachment of the state attorney general, Ken Paxton, highlights tension over the future of the Republican Party.

  25. How the Wind Became Woke Op Ed, May 30

    Why is Texas rejecting renewable energy?

  26. Texas Lawmakers Pass Ban on D.E.I. Programs at State Universities National, May 29

    It’s the latest state to defund diversity, equity and inclusion initiatives.

  27. With New Voting Bills, Texas Legislature Targets Elections in Democratic Stronghold National, May 28

    The bills’ passage was the culmination of a Republican effort to increase oversight of voting in Harris County, which includes Houston.

  28. Long Before Impeachment, G.O.P. Rifts Were Growing in Texas National, May 28

    The building conflict between moderates and hard-liners in one of the Republican Party’s most important states highlights tension over the future of the party.

  29. 2 Are Dead in Suspected Meningitis Outbreak Linked to Surgeries in Mexico Express, May 28

    More than 200 others could be at risk from a fungal meningitis outbreak that has been traced to two clinics in Matamoros, Mexico, where people traveled for cosmetic surgeries, health officials said.

  30. Takeaways From the Impeachment of Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton National, May 28

    The extraordinary vote on impeachment exposed rifts among Texas Republicans and set the stage for a contentious showdown in the State Senate.

  31. The May 27 Texas Paxton Impeachment live blog included three standalone posts:
  32. What to know about the whistle-blowers who accused Ken Paxton of wrongdoing. National, May 27

    Four former employees and allies of the Texas attorney general joined forces to file a lawsuit in 2020.

  33. Who is Nate Paul, the donor at the center of the case? National, May 27

    The real estate developer’s appeal for help from the Texas attorney general is under scrutiny.

  34. Trump calls impeachment proceedings against Ken Paxton ‘very unfair.’ National, May 27

    The former president took to social media to weigh in on the events in Texas.

  35. Ken Paxton Is Temporarily Suspended After Texas House Vote National, May 27

    The state attorney general and conservative star faces a trial in the Senate.

  36. Read the document Interactive, May 27

    The 20 articles of impeachment against the Texas attorney general.

  37. How Fighting for Conservative Causes Has Helped Ken Paxton Survive Legal Woes National, May 26

    With the Texas House set to vote on his impeachment, Mr. Paxton is counting on political support that he’s amassed as a Republican legal firebrand.

  38. A Debt Deal May Be Near, but the Drama Is Not Over N Y T Now, May 26

    Plus, how will “Succession” end? Here’s the latest at the end of Friday.

  39. Winnie the Pooh ‘Run, Hide, Fight’ Book Draws Parents’ Ire Express, May 26

    The Dallas school district apologized for not providing guidance to parents when it sent students home with a book that teaches how to respond to dangerous situations at school.

  40. Texas House Votes to Impeach Attorney General Ken Paxton: What to Know National, May 26

    The move on Saturday was the culmination of years of official complaints and legal proceedings involving the three-term attorney general.

  41. Texas Panel Files Articles of Impeachment Against State Attorney General National, May 25

    The Republican-led House committee said Ken Paxton’s abuses of office rose to the level of possible crimes that warranted an impeachment vote.

  42. In Capitols and Courthouses, No End to National Divide Over Gun Policy National, May 24

    After the Supreme Court ruled last year that people could carry guns outside their homes, legal challenges and legislative debates have been playing out across the country.

  43. Texas G.O.P. Leaders Clash Over Accusations of Corruption and Drunkenness National, May 24

    Attorney General Ken Paxton accused the Republican House speaker of being intoxicated, as he suggested that lawmakers were preparing to impeach him over corruption allegations.

  44. A Year in Uvalde N Y T Now, May 24

    How grief has warped the lives of the Uvalde shooting victims’ families and friends.

  45. A Year After the Uvalde Massacre: Did Anything Change? National, May 24

    After a failed police response to the shooting deaths of 19 students and two teachers in Uvalde, Texas, there were calls for accountability and new gun laws.

  46. A un año del tiroteo en Uvalde, la comunidad sigue en desacuerdo sobre el control de armas En español, May 24

    Las tensiones han estallado por nuevos desacuerdos entre las familias de las víctimas y la policía, y entre los propietarios de armas y los nuevos activistas del control de armas en Uvalde.

  47. Bill to Force Texas Public Schools to Display Ten Commandments Fails National, May 24

    A Republican effort to bring religion into classrooms faltered, though lawmakers were poised to allow chaplains to act as school counselors.

  48. After Uvalde, a Cemetery Anchors Families of Victims Interactive, May 24

    A year after 19 children and two teachers were killed at a Texas elementary school, families of the victims have bonded through memories, grief and action.

  49. U.S. Navy Steps Up Efforts to Curb Iran’s Ship Seizures in Strait of Hormuz Washington, May 23

    The United States is increasing patrols in the busy shipping lanes, where Iranian forces have taken two internationally flagged tankers in recent weeks.

  50. How One Uvalde Family Learned to Grieve in Public Magazine, May 23

    After their 10-year-old was killed at Robb Elementary a year ago, Kimberly Garcia and Angel Garza had to face unimaginable loss without the solace of privacy.

  51. You Cannot Hear These 13 Women’s Stories and Believe the Anti-Abortion Narrative Op Ed, May 22

    If this isn’t what anti-abortion groups want, why won’t they fix it?

  52. A Year After a School Shooting, Divisions Run Through Uvalde National, May 22

    Tensions have flared over new rifts between victims’ families and the police, and between gun owners and newly minted gun-control activists.

  53. For Diners With Deep Pockets, Dallas Is the New Dubai Dining, May 22

    The city’s booming economy is attracting a flock of luxury restaurants from other cities. Is that a good thing for local cuisine?

  54. An Auction of Prosthetics, Mermaids and Creepy Dolls to Benefit Sea Turtles Express, May 20

    Some of the more curious pieces of marine debris that wash ashore along the Texas coastline are being sold to support the rehabilitation of marine wildlife.

  55. If You’re Hearing About the Border, Someone Is Trying to Scare You Op Ed, May 20

    Border Security Expo attendees didn’t know what was coming, but they hoped to turn a profit.

  56. With ‘Primo,’ Shea Serrano Points His Gleeful Pen Homeward Weekend, May 18

    For his first TV series, the best-selling sports and pop culture writer joined with Michael Schur to tell a story based on his adolescence in San Antonio.

  57. Texas Legislature Bans Transgender Medical Care for Children National, May 18

    Texas became the largest state to a pass a bill banning puberty blockers and hormone treatments. Gov. Greg Abbott was likely to sign it.

  58. What to Know About the Comstock Act National, May 16

    Once thought a relic, the 1873 federal law is now at the center of a legal battle over abortion pills.

  59. It’s OK to Drop Charges if You’ve Got the Wrong Person. ‘It’s Called Doing Your Job.’ Op Ed, May 16

    More prosecutors appear to be willing to reconsider convictions in the face of contrary evidence, but not all are.

  60. Firearms Classes Taught Me, and America, a Very Dangerous Lesson Op Ed, May 16

    It seems straightforward: More education means more safety. But there was nothing straightforward about these classes.

  61. After Biden Predicted Chaos at the Border, a Quieter Than Expected Weekend Washington, May 16

    The days after pandemic-era immigration restrictions were lifted showed the ability of federal authorities, local governments and private nonprofits to temporarily triage the situation at the border.

  62. Doyle Brunson, Poker Champion Known as ‘Texas Dolly,’ Dies at 89 Obits, May 15

    In a lucrative career that began in Texas saloons, he won back-to-back World Series of Poker titles (and 10 in all) and wrote a definitive poker manual.

  63. At Least One Dead as Tornado Strikes Gulf Coast of Texas Express, May 13

    The storm in Port Isabel did “extensive damage” to several structures and left 10 people injured, with two of them in critical condition, officials said.

  64. Border Is Calm as Crowds Cross and Biden Administration Fights Court Ruling Washington, May 12

    Despite the relative calm, the Biden administration faces court challenges that they say may undermine efforts to deal with record levels of border crossings.

  65. In Migrant Camps, Anxiety and Relief: ‘It Was Worth It. We Are in America.’ National, May 12

    Pandemic-era migration restrictions were lifted without a fresh spike in border crossings. Thousands of migrants now find themselves in a holding pattern.

  66. What Do You Call 2,326 Kyles in One Place? A World Record. Express, May 12

    Kyle, Texas, is hosting a fair this month to try to break the world record for the largest gathering of people with the same first name.

  67. The Long and Violent History of Anti-Black Racism in the Latino Community Op Ed, May 12

    The gunman in Allen, Texas, wasn’t the first nonwhite proponent of white supremacy.

  68. Will Texas Blow Up Its Energy Miracle to Bolster Fossil Fuels? Op Ed, May 12

    Legislators are moving to erect barriers to clean energy development while providing incentives for fossil fuels.

  69. ¿Qué pasa en la frontera? Un repaso fotográfico En español, May 12

    Los fotógrafos de The New York Times están documentando la experiencia en ambos lados de la frontera, desde Tijuana, en la Costa Oeste, hasta Matamoros, cerca del Golfo de México.

  70. With Pandemic Restrictions Lifted, Thousands Converge on Border National, May 11

    A policy known as Title 42 that allowed rapid expulsions of migrants ended Thursday night. But border cities had already been seeing a spike in migration.

  71. ¿Quién entra a EE. UU? Guía de las caóticas reglas que rigen el cruce a la frontera Interactive, May 11

    Las nuevas restricciones al asilo harán que muchos inmigrantes sean deportados, pero otros podrán entrar a Estados Unidos de todas formas. Explicamos cómo será ese proceso.

  72. Scenes From the Border as Title 42 Expires National, May 11

    New York Times photographers are documenting the experience on both sides of the border, from Tijuana on the West Coast to Matamoros near the Gulf of Mexico.

  73. Some Texas border cities are already under a state of emergency. National, May 11

    El Paso area leaders are trying to prevent an immigration crisis like the one they saw late last year when a surge of migrants overloaded area shelters

  74. On the Border, on the Cusp of Change Summary, May 11

    Miriam Jordan, The Times’s national immigration correspondent, is covering a major shift in border policy this week.

  75. El fin del Título 42 podría ocasionar que miles lleguen a la frontera de EE. UU. En español, May 9

    La política que ha permitido la rápida expulsión de muchos inmigrantes en la frontera sur se levantará el jueves. Las autoridades se preparan para un nuevo aumento de la inmigración.

  76. An End to Pandemic Restrictions Could Bring Thousands to the Border National, May 7

    Title 42, the policy that has allowed the swift expulsion of many migrants at the southern border, will lift on Thursday. Officials are bracing for a new immigration surge.

  77. As Oil Companies Stay Lean, Workers Move to Renewable Energy Business, February 27

    Solar, wind, geothermal, battery and other alternative-energy businesses are adding workers from fossil fuel companies, where employment has fallen.

  78. Will Lifting Title 42 Cause a Border Crisis? It’s Already Here. National, December 29

    Plans to lift Title 42 have prompted dire predictions of chaos on the border. But there is already a migrant surge, because the pandemic policy was never an effective border-control tool.

  79. La pandemia solo va a terminar si más personas se ponen el refuerzo en Español, November 7

    Hay nuevas vacunas contra la COVID-19 que funcionan. Pero también hay menos puntos de vacunación, menos alcance y menos soluciones creativas para generar conciencia y aumentar el acceso a las inyecciones.

  80. The New Covid Boosters Are Incredible, and Everyone Should Get One Op Ed, November 3

    Getting shots into arms isn’t rocket science, or at least it shouldn’t be.

  81. Meet Me Downtown Interactive, October 26

    We visited 10 cities across the country to see how the pandemic and its aftershocks have reshaped the American downtown.

  82. Voting access updates: Mail ballots are at issue as states consider new rules and legal action. Politics, July 15

    A signature-matching rule in North Carolina is rejected, mail ballots in Pennsylvania are in dispute, and more.

  83. Voting access updates: Mail ballots are at issue as states consider new rules and legal action. Politics, July 15

    A signature-matching rule in North Carolina is rejected, mail ballots in Pennsylvania are in dispute, and more.

  84. Ending a Decade-Long Decline, More Mexicans Are Migrating to U.S. Foreign, July 1

    The death of at least 53 migrants in Texas, more than half of whom were from Mexico, is testing U.S. efforts to enlist Mexico in deterring migration.

  85. Your Friday Evening Briefing N Y T Now, May 27

    Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.

  86. The maker of the gun used in the school massacre got $3.1 million in pandemic aid. Business, May 26

    Daniel Defense was one of nearly 500 gun and ammunition makers and retailers that collected a total of $125 million from the Paycheck Protection Program.