Featuring threesome seekers, cokehead judges, hockey dads from hell and, quite naturally, Wells Fargo.
With little in the way of penalties, illegal gambling operations flourish in Houston.
A lawsuit alleges that 12,000 kids trapped in foster care with little chance of getting out are being exposed to abuse and neglect, shuttled around the state and denied health services.
A lawsuit never diesWhen Marianne Whitley and Dennis DeAcetis got divorced in 2003, Whitley got the house. Or at least she thought she did, with good reason. After all, it was so ruled by the judge in their divorce case, and DeAcetis had not disputed the property settlement. But according t ... More >>
The Mansion has been shut down, but not before an 18-year-old stripper got drunk there and died in a highway wreck.
A group of former condo owners say SMU defrauded them of their homes to make way for the new Bush library.
A teenage mom-to-be decides she doesn't want her babies after all
How donated sperm spawned a child -- as well as a likely landmark legal decision
Houston's NAACP faces a protest of its own when it takes sides in a divorce case
Clara Harris argues that Justice Nuchia, the ex-chief of police, has never met a conviction he didn't like
Wal-Mart finds the ultimate bargain: beating a family's $20 million verdict
He cheated a family out of $120,000. It took four years in jail to make him the victim.
The antics of an ex-con raise questions about his paralegal role
Mirth and anger follow Berry's decision to run for mayor
Dem Hispanic stars collide while a resigning judge targets the county attorney
Joe's Sandwich Shop is just one of the businesses along Main Street struggling to survive until Metro gets its light rail line up and operating.
Plastic surgeon Billy Ringer has been sued ten times for malpractice. He's on probation for sexual misconduct. He sewed a needle into Colleen Guidy. But he's still in business -- cutting, vacuuming, rearranging and, it seems, injuring patients.
According to the state bar, attorney privilege apparently extends beyond clients' briefs
Once burdened by debt and internal politics, a rejuvenated Texas ACLU is back mixing it up with those who dare to trample on the U. S. Constitution.
After seven years and several lawsuits, John Shike goes to jail for tormenting his ex
A judge says Karen Shrader can't see or talk to her children because she's a bad influence. Shrader says any bad influence comes from the application of her ex-husband's deep pockets to the East Texas legal system.
"Unschoolers" like Holly Furgason don't believe in public education. They don't even believe in teachers. They believe in the ability of their children to teach themselves. Will the law catch up with them?
The Talented Mr. Stockman. A defeated politician resurrects himself in Seventh District heaven with a stash of campaign cash
The city of Houston is exploiting loopholes in state law to lavish big bucks on private developers
Karl Rove has masterminded all of Bush's political victories. Now he faces his toughest challenge: convincing you that the presidential front-runner owns his own soul.
Sylvester Turner, Wayne Dolcefino and the story that changed everything
Murphy's law reigns
Will a less-than-Frank Reyes cloud O'Quinn's win?
During the Branch Davidian siege, a Waco TV reporter risked his life to help federal agents -- then was falsely accused of setting them up. Before the compound burned, his career was in ashes.
Devine converts plaintiffs' lawyers' cash into a courtroom gallery
Log Cabin Republicans want to be part of the GOP, which wants no part of them
Contractors say the mayor isn't telling the truth about affirmative action
State Comptroller John Sharp has suggested that HISD needs to fire more incompetent teachers. But as the case of Beverly Goodie shows, it's not that simple. Just how do you tell who's incompetent? And what happens when you try?
Attorney John O'quinn says his big-business enemies are out to do him in. But the real source of his troubles may be closer to home.
In 1992, Harris County changed the way it cares for those who can't manage their own lives. Four and a half years later, social workers are swamped, and people like Miss Natalie suffer.
That's what the bar poll said about Betty Brock Bell. Betty Brock Bell says the poll was rigged.
It began in the Panhandle with the promise of great riches, only to crash and burn in a Houston courtroom. The wreckage is still smoldering, and the truth is nowhere to be found.
After years of making Mayor Bob presentable, Houston's First Lady is ready to get serious. Seriously.
Meet Smilin' Steve Mansfield, who washed up on the Court of Criminal Appeals
Last year, a grand jury was told tales about Texas' junior senator. Here's what they heard.
To a world worried about waste, Houston may offer an answer -- or at least a place for the garbage to go