George Greanias presided over his first Metro board meeting yesterday afternoon as the agency's new president, and board members seemed giddy to finally proceed without the dark cloud of Frank Wilson hanging over the place. There wasn't any of that boring talk about lawsuits or document shredding ... More >>
Today's installment of the Frank Wilson Survival Watch is our last -- the Metro president announced his resignation at a meeting this afternoon -- but that doesn't mean Wilson is completely dead to Metro. He's still got quite a bit of cash coming to him, thanks to generous contract stipulations t ... More >>
The Metro board called a special meeting yesterday afternoon to hold a private executive session to discuss attorney Lloyd Kelley's lawsuit against Metro, which deals with all that alleged document shredding. But the board also used the opportunity to release the findings from UHY Advisors, a ... More >>
Don't worry, they're here
Why the mayor's race hasn't caught fire
Mirth and anger follow Berry's decision to run for mayor
Latinos find little sympathy from Commissioners Court
Shrouded by mists and unrecovered documents, the history of Houston is still worth a probe
A fractious bunch fills the city ballot, but the blood flies in District H
George Greanias is smart. He's honest. He's independent. But Bob Lanier and his friends are pulling out the stops to see that Greanias doesn't return to City Hall.
Peary Perry's lawsuit against the city may indeed have implications for the November mayoral election -- but perhaps not the ones Perry and his lawyer have in mind
In the Kingdom of Bob, lawyer Joe B. Allen is the prime minister of vested interests
Yes, the city's settlement of a lawsuit was a good deal -- for Helen Huey
Houston's top cop has been a pleasant surprise to the city's black community. But in his own department, it's a different story.