In a novelist’s alternative Texas, Al Gore became president and the War on Climate Change began. What could go wrong?
In Jenny Staff Johnson’s “Repeater,” a woman tries to make sense of a murder-suicide next door.
While the frontier Texas subgenre has its limitations, Elizabeth Crook’s new novel is an enduring adventure tale.
The winner of our 2017 short story contest "contends with the fears and obsessions of modern life without being frantic."
In Randall G. Arnold’s “A Thunder Note in an Angry Sky,” utility poles are disappearing in West Texas and a lineman must track them down.
Kim Henderson says her story "Malena" was inspired by the news that her New Mexico hometown was the fastest-shrinking city in the country.
Brian Carr’s debut novel is a fast-paced summer read that doesn’t fully deliver on its dystopian premise.
Sci-fi has a long tradition of talking about power, dystopian politics and authoritarianism — and it’s never been more necessary.