As the Supreme Court considers a case that could overturn Roe v. Wade, Texas enacted a new law imposing criminal penalties for those who prescribe medication abortions via telehealth or the mail.
After months of dropping hints and dodging specifics, Matthew McConaughey has finally announced his much-speculated-about plans for the Texas governor race: He won't be running in it.
Texas Gov. Greg Abbott asked the state's association of school boards to review and remove any school library books with "pornography or other inappropriate content." It's part of a larger trend.
In Shreveport, La., near the Texas border, the Hope Medical Group for Women is seeing increased demand after the restrictive law was passed — and after a hurricane impacted other parts of the state.
The law bans nearly all abortions, and doctors providing pregnancy care are hoping for more clarity soon, as legal challenges continue.
For years Texas tried to lure businesses to locate there from other states. Now, Chicago is using a new Texas abortion ban and other social issues to recruit businesses from the Lone Star state.
"What can we provide for our family?" one Haitian told the AP. "We can't do anything for our family here. There is nothing in this country."
Texas officials call it a "historic surge." Thousands of new arrivals, largely from Haiti, are straining an already overstretched system, and more are on the way.
The Justice Department is asking a federal judge to temporarily block the new Texas abortion ban while its lawsuit against the state continues.