Sweltering temperatures imperil unsheltered residents, and community resources aren’t a given.
Cities have spent three decades criminalizing homelessness. Last year, Austin bucked the trend—and sparked a firestorm that still hasn’t gone out.
A new documentary follows a couple’s winding path toward starting a tiny-home community for the homeless in West Texas.
The homeless are 11 times more likely to be incarcerated than the rest of the population.
As state and local governments scramble to provide the homeless access to rooms in order to save them (and us) from the coronavirus pandemic, it’s worth keeping one eye on the future.
There’s a thin line between spreading hate, as the governor continues to do, and inciting violence.
Scenes from Abbottville.
A city ordinance prevents churches and virtually anyone else from acting as emergency shelters, but some are offering safe haven anyway.
The governor and Austin’s business community announced plans for a temporary campsite and a future “mega-tent” shelter for the city's homeless community. They’re working separately from local homeless service providers.