Tuesday’s ballot measure was widely expected to pass. It had the backing of environmental groups and most of the state’s top elected officials, including Republican Gov. Rick Perry.
In the struggle between progress and preservation, the City of Frisco finds itself at another intersection. This time it’s Legacy and Warren.
The phenomenal growth north of Dallas draws some concern about future growth if the water supply becomes an issue.
New census estimates show most of the nation’s largest cities have further enhanced their allure — including several in Texas.
The U.S. Census Bureau reports the population of the Dallas-Fort Worth metropolitan region soared faster over a one-year period than any other in the country, with the Houston area coming in second.
Families from across the state and nation are moving to the city of Frisco. While they all have their various reasons for packing up and heading out, many go to the city for one main reason: the schools.
Americans are more likely than ever to reach age 90, redefining in a way what it means to be old. People who are 90 or older have nearly tripled in number since 1980, to 1.9 million.
With immigration slowing, babies born in the U.S. rather than newly arrived Mexican immigrants are now driving most of the fast growth in the Latino population.
According to a University of North Texas study, Denton is growing at an exponential rate. Right now Denton’s population is around 119,000, but in about 20 years that number could jump to more than 200,000.
The average age of Texans is creeping up. Figures released Thursday show that the median age of Texas residents was 33.6 last year.
In a surprising show of growth, Hispanics accounted for over half of the U.S. population increase over the last decade.
Hispanic students for the first time make up the majority of students enrolled in Texas public schools.