1. 13 Killed in Texas as Church Bus and Pickup Truck Collide U.S., Yesterday

    The head-on collision, which occurred about 100 miles west of San Antonio, killed nearly everyone aboard the bus.

  2. Texas TV: From the Sublime to the Ridiculous Arts, Yesterday

    “The Son” is the latest show set in the Lone Star State. Here’s a look at some past series that were set there.

  3. Three Storm Chasers Die in Crash in Texas U.S., Yesterday

    One of the hazards of storm chasing is the number of people on the road pursuing tornadoes as the activity has grown in popularity, an expert said.

  4. Campuses Grapple With Balancing Free Speech and Security After Protests U.S., Yesterday

    Colleges and universities are coming up with new policies to address the ethics and security costs of controversial speakers and protests.

  5. The Supreme Court Keeps Tinkering With Death Opinion, Yesterday

    Texas is condemning intellectually disabled people using an outdated and unscientific test. The justices were right to strike it down.

  6. Ex-Congressman From Texas Charged With Stealing Charitable Donations U.S., Yesterday

    Steve Stockman and a former aide are accused of taking hundreds of thousands of dollars meant for charity, some of which was used to finance his campaigns.

  7. Texas Used Wrong Standard in Death Penalty Cases, Justices Rule U.S., March 28

    The Supreme Court has rejected the test Texas uses to determine who should be spared execution because of an intellectual disability, continuing a trend toward limiting capital punishment.

  8. The Other Presidential Vote that Got Rick Perry’s Attention Opinion, March 28

    The energy secretary complained that students colluded to advance “diversity” over democracy at Texas A&M.

  9. Supreme Court Considers Why Patent Trolls Love Texas Business Day, March 27

    With more than 40 percent of patent suits filed in a federal court in East Texas, justices are weighing whether to limit the places where defendants in such cases may be sued.

  10. Icahn Raises Ethics Flags With Dual Roles as Investor and Trump Adviser U.S., March 26

    The billionaire is advising on regulations, including pressing for a change in an E.P.A. rule that has cost an oil refinery he’s invested in millions of dollars.

  11. Rigged Election? Dispute at Texas A&M Has Even Rick Perry Chiming In U.S., March 24

    Mr. Perry, the energy secretary, is among those who have disputed the election of the first openly gay student body president, which has set off an uproar on campus.

  12. Credibility of Key Witness Questioned in Gambler’s Insider Trading Case Business Day, March 23

    The lawyer for William T. Walters, a sports gambler accused of insider trading, said Thomas C. Davis lied about providing information to Mr. Walters.

  13. 36 Hours in San Antonio Interactive, March 23

    Known for its 15-mile River Walk, the city offers a version of Texas that mixes traditional with innovative.

  14. ‘W.’ and the Art of Redemption Opinion, March 21

    Painting gave George Bush a deeper view of things. And me of him.

  15. A Hotel Boom Comes to Texas Business Day, March 20

    Lured by the areas’ governmental support, major brands are planning to open an eye-opening number of hotels in Houston, Austin and Dallas.

  16. Burying Their Cattle, Ranchers Call Wildfires ‘Our Hurricane Katrina’ U.S., March 20

    An existential threat to a way of life that has sustained cattle-raising families since homesteading days.

  17. Riding With the Underdogs: Apps Fill a Void Left by Uber and Lyft Technology, March 19

    The two all-but-ubiquitous ride-sharing apps no longer operate in Austin, Tex. But the city doesn’t seem to be hurting, even in the midst of a huge festival.

  18. No. 1 Notre Dame Women Survive a Scare Against Purdue Sports, March 19

    Playing the second half without their leading scorer, the Fighting Irish advanced to the round of 16 after being pushed to overtime.

  19. A Texas Woman ‘Voted Like a U.S. Citizen.’ Only She Wasn’t. U.S., March 18

    Rosa Maria Ortega, a permanent resident with a green card, was sentenced to eight years in prison for illegally voting. She is appealing, but she may face more legal problems.

  20. How a Grenade in a Playpen Led to an Investigative Project Times Insider, March 18

    A botched search in Georgia in 2014 that injured a child inspired Kevin Sack’s extensive study of forcible-entry raids, in which over 90 people have died.

  21. Murder or Self-Defense if Officer Is Killed in Raid? Interactive, March 18

    With battering rams and flash-bang grenades, SWAT teams fuel the risk of violence as they forcibly enter suspects’ homes. Five months and 85 miles apart, two cases took starkly divergent legal paths.

  22. Texas Needs a Remedial Lesson on Voting Rights Opinion, March 17

    Texas has discriminated against minority voters once again. It’s past time to put the state back under federal oversight.

  23. N.C.A.A. Leader Mark Emmert Says Discrimination Policy Is Clear Sports, March 17

    Last year, North Carolina was barred from hosting games in the men’s basketball tournament because of a contentious state law. Other states have moved to enact similar bills.

  24. Bluebonnet Season Came Early in Texas This Spring Science, March 17

    Flowering plants that are blue are rare in nature. But Texas bluebonnets put on an annual show in pastures, parks and highway medians.

  25. How Does My Red State See Me? Opinion, March 17

    I’m an Indian in America. I could be anything: a terrorist, an engineer, an ally.

  26. With E.P.A. Cuts, States Would Lose Help in Emergencies U.S., March 16

    Much of the agency’s state-level work would be eliminated or sharply reduced by President Trump’s proposed budget, which cuts the E.P.A. more than any other agency.

  27. Kika de la Garza, Texas Congressman and Farmers’ Ally, Dies at 89 U.S., March 15

    Mr. de la Garza, a conservative Democrat, helped found the Congressional Hispanic Caucus and spent 32 years in the House representing South Texas.

  28. Texas Lawmaker Proposes Crowdfunding to Tackle Backlog of Rape Kits U.S., March 15

    A state representative proposed allowing people to donate to a fund when applying for driver’s licenses. The money would be used for testing evidence.

  29. $2,700,000 Homes in Arizona, South Carolina and Texas Real Estate, March 15

    A modernist house in Scottsdale, Ariz.; a creekside home on a South Carolina island; and a 19th-century house in San Antonio.

  30. Left or Right? Two Congressmen Take Debate to the Highway U.S., March 14

    One rental car; two Texas lawmakers, a Democrat and a Republican. Would they survive a 24-hour road trip to Washington?

  31. A MacGyver of Slow-Cooked Meats at Franklin Barbecue Food, March 14

    Aaron Franklin, a new-traditionalist tinkerer, is producing exemplary brisket and long lines in Austin, Tex.

  32. Franklin Barbecue Slideshow, March 14

    The hourslong line is part of the experience in Austin, Tex.

  33. Texas Congressional Maps Are Struck Down for Discrimination U.S., March 11

    Federal judges in San Antonio said Texas lawmakers drew a handful of congressional maps in 2011 with intentional discrimination against blacks and Hispanics.

  34. Trump’s Abortion Strategy Opinion, March 10

    The president’s offer to cut a deal with Planned Parenthood is the latest in a long line of efforts to reduce access to abortion and weaken the cause.

  35. In Texas Court: ‘Your Bond Just Went Up’ Video, March 9

    These videos were played in court during a lawsuit in Texas over bail fairness. In one, a hearing officer sets a $5,000 bond for a man arrested on charges of illegally sleeping under a freeway overpass.

  36. In Fight Over Bail’s Fairness, a Sheriff Joins the Critics U.S., March 9

    In a Houston lawsuit, officials are defending a system that jails the poor, but the D.A. and sheriff say they can’t support it.

  37. ‘Uncertain,’ a One-of-a-Kind Texas Town on the Brink Movies, March 8

    This mesmerizing documentary takes its title from the name of a remote outpost of 94 people facing an environmental catastrophe.

  38. Across the Parched Prairie, Fires Scorch 2,300 Square Miles U.S., March 8

    At least six people have been killed in wildfires burning across four states, including three ranch hands trying to save cattle in the Texas Panhandle.

  39. At Least 4 Killed as Train Barrels Into Charter Bus in Biloxi U.S., March 7

    The bus appeared to have gotten stuck on the tracks at a railroad crossing, the police said. Almost every bus passenger appeared to have some injuries.

  40. The Eyes of San Francisco in a Texas Courtroom: The Sequel Times Insider, March 3

    After a Times reporter’s live-tweeting about Mark Zuckerberg’s testimony in Dallas broke courthouse rules, he wrote about it. Unexpectedly, a court officer responded.

  41. An Islamic Romance, Soundtrack by Kanye and Drake Fashion & Style, March 3

    A rapping professor was smitten with a student, but he would not ask her out. Now they are husband and wife.

  42. Waiting for Her to Take the Lead Slideshow, March 3

    Samir Nurmohamed, an assistant professor known for his rap skills, wanted to date Salimah Nooruddin, but decided he could not ask her out. The couple were married on Feb. 19 in Texas.

  43. Team Plagiarizes Golden State Warriors. Team Is Undefeated. Sports, March 2

    This Texas college coach hasn’t seen Golden State in person. But he knows good basketball, and his team has mimicked the Warriors to perfection.

  44. Boll Weevil: A Scourge That America and Mexico Fight Together World, March 1

    An effort to protect adjoining cotton-growing areas in South Texas and Tamaulipas from the boll weevil is dependent on bilateral cooperation.

  45. How Trump Will Hurt My Border Town Opinion, March 1

    In El Paso, we’ve benefited from booming trade and immigration.

  46. Was Texas Voter ID Law Biased? Justice Dept. Stays Out of Argument U.S., February 28

    A previously scheduled hearing over the law had an awkward tone, one day after the Justice Department changed its position on a key issue.