The Keystone Pipeline people just can't seem to win. First there are the landowners and environmentalists down this way objecting to the pipeline hauling the sticky black tar sands through their property. Then the Native Americans are furious because they feel the federal government isn't negotiatin ... More >>
A couple of months ago we brought you the sad tale of the dwindling jaguarundi, and how an environmental group was suing the U.S. Department of the Interior demanding that the agency create a conservation and survival plan for the endangered cat from South Texas. Now that same environmental group ... More >>
The Jaguarundicourtesy of blueskull611Ever heard of the jaguarundi? Neither have we. Perhaps that's because this unique type of cat that lives along the Texas border with Mexico is endangered. Perhaps it's because nobody really cares. We're guessing it's a bit of both, but that doesn't mean every an ... More >>
Efforts mount to make downtown home to a new kind of nightlife
Diverting streams into the Brazos and Posh Amenity lakes has been great for fancy Fort Bend developments. But it's killing Oyster Creek, the lifeblood for legendary Texas cattle ranchers.
The life-suffocating Salvinia molesta has entered Texas waterways. It's green, fast and deadly.
An apartment complex loses the battle against guano
Encroaching development and bureaucratic inertia are jeopardizing Sheldon Reservoir, one of east Harris County's last natural outposts
State Senator Buster Brown wants to make Lake Jackson safe for development. Guess who's one of the developers.
Tom DeLay, the bug man from Sugar Land, has always despised environmental regulation. Now, as House majority whip, he's in a position to do something about it.
The oil is gone from High Island, but the birds still come. So do the bird watchers.
Are We Having Fun Yet? Or is it just the jangly buzz of advanced urban stress syndrome?
Diane Wilson asked only that her home bay be allowed to live. She says she was told no. So she went to war.
How many winters more will Arctic waterfowl make their 10,000-year-old journey to the western edge of Houston?