Fortunes sure have a way of changing. Just a few years ago, Texas A&M had a brutally awful football team in the Big 12 with their rivals, University of Texas, a team that was competing for titles seemingly every year. The Aggies were constantly playing second fiddle to their Austin adversaries. Then ... More >>
Houston Baptist University decides the best way to grow is to start a football team for the first time in its 50-year history.
Hey, look, before I get to my point here, let me first acknowledge that I understand when you're in a content-driven business like radio, television, or journalism, that mistakes are going to happen. We're all human, and with speed ruling the day over pinpoint accuracy in 2013, glitches like typos o ... More >>
Showcasing the strange and wonderful thing that is the frat boy's creativity and imagination, several members of the Pi Kappa Alpha chapter at the University of Tennessee decided that sucking down booze the old-fashioned way was boring and decided to administer alcohol enemas to one another. Bottoms ... More >>
Not this Jason AllenSometimes we initiate change, and sometimes change is thrust upon us. I'll let you guess which category your Houston Texans fall into, just know that for better or worse, they went out yesterday and found a new body to plug into the secondary. Of course, it took safety D ... More >>
A Nascar team is sponsored by the show "24"?For years you've been giggling at drivers from other states with NASCAR vanity plates. Now you can do it to your fellow Texans. Yet another "Like/Don't Like" poll has come from Myplates.com, the private company that has taken over the vanity-plates bus ... More >>
Efforts mount to make downtown home to a new kind of nightlife
Dom Capers takes on Texan barbecue for the first time
Doug Eagle was an elite racquetball player till a car crash ruined his life. He rebuilt himself, finding God in the process. Now, he says, he's faster and better than ever.
Zonagen Inc. took its name from Bonnie Dunbar's groundbreaking research into contraceptive vaccines. Then, when she wasn't looking, the company took her research.
John Ballis was a crook. But he expected the federal government to keep its end of a bargain.
John Bockris was known around Texas A&M as a chemist interested in "weird science." Joe Champion gave him all he could handle.