The Texas Progressive Alliance is sad that Kansas isn't headed to Houston for the Final Four as it brings you this week's roundup. (Sad for all the missed comedy opportunities, of course.)
Off the Kuff would really like to see some general election polling of Texas soon.
Libby Shaw exposes how the Republican Party cleverly foments fear and outrage among Christian fundamentalists for the sole purpose of winning. How the GOP Foments Outrage and Fear Among Christian Fundamentalist Voters.
SocraticGadfly takes a deep look at the problematic background and connections of Tulsi Gabbard, the Congresswoman and former Democratic National Committee vice-chair who resigned the DNC spot to endorse Bernie Sanders.
Dan Patrick touts xenophobic, racist memes at the border while forgetting about community building trade. CouldBeTrue of South Texas Chisme notes Patrick is a Republican and that's what they stand for nowadays.
Hillary Clinton is eager to get her war on, and PDiddie at Brains and Eggs really doesn't want to go down this road again: war protests, war criminals, torture, disabled vets who can't get their VA benefits handled properly, etc. and so on.
Neil at All People Have Value encountered a Donald Trump window sticker on his travels around Houston. APHV is part of NeilAquino.com.
And here are some posts of interest from other Texas blogs.
The TSTA Blog highlights a rural school district that is trying to hang on.
Better Texas Blog celebrates the 6th anniversary of the Affordable Care Act.
The Texas Campaign for the Environment advocates for a Zero Waste plan for Houston.
Paradise in Hell asks the tough questions about Ag Commissioner Sid Miller.
The Current reminds us that SBOE candidate Mary Lou Bruner is still deranged.
Austin On Your Feet lists nine barriers to building housing in Austin's central city.
Prairie Weather looks at the Democrats' ongoing fear over the spectre of George McGovern.
Zachary Taylor is on the anybody-but-Clinton train.
Grits for Breakfast looks at both what's true and not so true about Taser's projections for its fiscal future and where incarceration grew the most in the past few decades — rural counties, while also examining the issues behind the state's annual warrant roundup.