Topic - Houston Chronicle

The Houston Chronicle is the largest daily newspaper in Texas, USA, headquartered in the Houston Chronicle Building in Downtown Houston. As of March 2008, it is the ninth-largest newspaper by circulation in the United States. With the demise of its long-time rival the Houston Post, its nearest major competitors are located in Dallas-Fort Worth. - Source: Wikipedia

Subscribe to this topic via RSS or ATOM
Related Stories
  • Misa Panamericana a tradition at Houston church

    It's the final Mass on Palm Sunday at St. Joseph Catholic Church, and although the rows of hard oak pews already are packed, an insistent throng pushes through the door. Each worshipper receives a palm frond, then genuflects to God before moving into the holy interior that smells faintly of candle wax.

  • State seeks to move offenders into Southeast Texas

    Southeast Texas officials say they were never notified by the state of plans to relocate to their county two-dozen sex offenders classified as among the state's most dangerous.

  • Rice students work to bring deft touch to amputees

    People with prosthetic hands have to handle everything with care.

  • Houston moves toward sorting plan for recycling

    A low recycling rate is prompting Houston officials to consider building an innovative $100 million plant that would sort and separate mixed residential trash.

  • Houston schools ditch 'Indians,' other mascots

    Four Houston schools are saying goodbye to the Indians, Redskins, Rebels and Warriors.

  • Houston hoarding proposal 8 years late for one man

    David Weede has not invited anyone to his house for more than a year because of the nose-stinging smell and the holes that rats have chewed through his walls and couch pillows.

  • 4 Houston schools get new mascots after ban

    Four schools in the Houston school district have new mascots following the school board's vote to ban the use of any race or ethnic group for such symbols.

  • From left to right, Bo Reichenbach, 26, U.S. Navy special operations second class and active duty Navy SEAL, poses with Will Cannon, 26, a Houstonian and retired U.S. Army former 19 Delta at the Hyatt Regency-Houston Downtown Friday, April 4, 2014, in Houston. The two will be part of a team climbing Mt. Kilimanjaro this year, in a trip sponsored by the grass-roots nonprofit Phoenix Patriot Foundation. Reichenbach lost both of his legs when he was critically injured by an improvised explosive device on July 17, 2012 in Afghanistan. Cannon suffers from PTSD and a compressed spine, and is a recent cancer survivor, but he is doing the trip to assist Reichenbach. (AP Photo/Houston Chronicle,  Johnny Hanson )

    Veterans seek challenge from Kilimanjaro

    Will Cannon, a former sergeant in the Army's special operations force, misses his brothers-in-arms, the "modern-day Vikings" who had his back whenever he kicked in a door searching for the enemy in Afghanistan or Iraq.

  • Lawmaker calls for review of Texas halfway house

    A state lawmaker has called for a review of security procedures at a Houston-area halfway house from which 100 parolees fled in the past four years and recently began housing more than two-dozen high-risk sex offenders.

  • In this photo taken on April 8, 2014, Tim Miller, left, EquuSearch founder, and volunteer Gene Robinson, who builds the group's drones, launch a drone in Santa Fe, Texas. The group relies mostly on horseback and all-terrain vehicles to search rough terrain. But it also employs 4-pound aerial drones to survey the ground with digital cameras. (AP Photo/Houston Chronicle, Mayra Beltran) MANDATORY CREDIT

    Search teams that rely on drones run afoul of FAA

    Texas EquuSearch volunteers are gearing up for their next search, this time for a 31-year-old man who went missing more than a week ago in rural Louisiana. But if they use drones to help out, they could run afoul of the federal government.

  • Galveston Bay March oil spill among 100s each year

    The March oil spill in the Houston Ship Channel is just one of the hundreds of spills occurring in Galveston Bay each year.

  • Joe Crane holds the last remains of rice within a storage bin at BU Growers Seed Rice, Wednesday, March 19, 2014, in Bay City.  Matagorda County farmers are being forced to downsize their farming operation and change crops, from rice to dry land corn, due to a lack of irrigation water for the third consecutive year from the Colorado River.(AP Photo/Houston Chronicle, Michael Paulsen)

    Drought threatens Texas rice farmers' futures

    Brothers Stewart and Kirby Savage should be out right now, planting rice, a crop that their family has grown in Matagorda County for nearly a century. But here they sit, in their low-slung office along Texas 60, talking water, or the lack of it.

  • Texas judge: Former judge cases "random chaos"

    A first-year Houston family law judge's resignation has left in limbo hundreds of divorce, child support and custody cases dating back to 2012 and could cost litigants additional money to finalize them.

  • Texas APME recognizes excellence in journalism

    The Austin American-Statesman was named the Newspaper of the Year while The Houston Chronicle was named the best online newspaper among the state's largest metropolitan dailies at the Texas Associated Press Managing Editors' annual meeting over the weekend.

  • 2013 Texas APME Awards List

    The Texas Associated Press Managing Editors presented its 2013 journalism awards at its annual convention over the weekend. Winners also were announced in the Headliners Excellence in Journalism competition.

More Stories →

Happening Now