Abbott signed the sanctuary cities ban into law Sunday night in a rare Facebook Live.
President Donald Trump and House Republicans celebrated the vote to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. But could the vote cost some…
House Bill 1776 would replace a U.S. history course that students take at the end of a semester with a test that people take to get their U.…
Sheriff Sally Hernandez has drawn the ire of Texas’ governor ever since she implemented her ICE policy earlier this year.
At the city level, council members say they’re discussing legal options to put a stop to SB4.
“We are representing a different voice that stands up for a God who does not discriminate,” Rev. John Elford said.
Gov. Greg Abbott kicked off bill-signing season on Tuesday, with his first new bill of the 2017 legislative session.
One of the most talked about proposals filed this session, House Bill 1911 would allow Texans to carry a handgun without a permit.
The sanctuary cities bill is making its way to Gov. Greg Abbott’s desk.
Despite passionate pleas from Democrats to stop Senate Bill 4, Republicans had the votes to push the measure through.
A new bill would automatically place Texans registering for driver licenses on the organ donor registry unless they opt out.
A ban on sanctuary cities in Texas won final approval Thursday afternoon.
House Bill 3766 would limit the number of students who qualify for the Hazlewood program.
Individuals could face up to six months behind bars for one violation, and one year maximum in jail for multiple violations.
Throughout the floor debate, House Democrats had done everything from warning Republicans against heckling them to shedding tears during flo…
“No child should be forced to attend a school that isn’t right for them,” said Abbott.
Gov. Greg Abbott has already vowed to sign the bill into law if it reaches his desk.
Dubbed the “Buffett bill,” SB 2279 would allow a parent company to manufacture and distribute vehicles as long as they aren’t the same type …
The Texas Department of Public Safety estimates the bill would send about 19,000 people to state prisons for misdemeanors per year.
It’s designed to protect lottery winners from unwanted attention, predatory acts, and media scrutiny.