Here’s an election-night diversion: On Tuesday, the Houston Grand Opera hopes to lure people from their television sets with an election-night special for Puccini’s Madame Butterfly. If you bring your voter registration card to the
The Chronicle gave itself a pat on the back this morning: The Houston Chronicle’s daily circulation grew in the last six months, while Sunday circulation declined, the Audit Bureau of Circulations has reported. And the
Today’s Chronicle has an editorial on the need to keep classroom sizes small, which the editors think helps students: IN Texas, state law requires public schools to have no more than 22 students per classroom
Astros general manager Gerry Hunsicker announced he is stepping down today. Longtime assistant Tim Purpura will assume the job immediately. Hunsicker says he will remain as an advisor next season. One can’t help but wonder
Despite massive layoffs, the anti-death-penalty Chronicle always seems to have adequate staff to profile death row killers sympathetically. In fact, we’ve noticed that it happens with such consistency that it can’t just be a coincidence.
Here’s a “Wrap-Up” story in today’s Chronicle: In a project called “City of Houston: Problem Solved,” teams of fourth- and fifth-graders have been learning about government by allocating a fictitious $2.8 million among city departments.
Thanks to our neighbors in Galveston, Houstonians may well get a sneak preview of products before other parts of the country: Marketers launching any new product are nagged by an age-old question: “Will it play
Sugar Land is closer to having a recreation area along the Brazos River: During a workshop session held Tuesday night, the Sugar Land Parks and Recreation department recommended that the city approve the first phase