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Texas

Picture of Giles Bruce
A look at how the country’s two biggest states have insured their kids helps explain why nearly 4 million American children remain without health coverage.
Picture of Marina Riker
It wasn’t yet Christmas morning, but it may as well have been for Cindy Barrientes and her children. More than 10 people stood outside, bearing dozens of presents, new mattresses, household supplies and food for their family.
Picture of Marina Riker
Recovery in rural areas and small towns like Tivoli, Bayside and Austwell is vastly different from cities like Houston, where public and private funding flooded the city as quickly as Harvey’s rains did.
Picture of Marina Riker
How Waco is working together to improve families' education, finances and health.
Picture of Marina Riker
In Victoria, Texas, families with limited budgets face harsh realities, with exploitative landlords and a shortage of safe, affordable rental housing. Then Hurricane Harvey made everything even worse.
Picture of Cassandra Jaramillo
in 2017, the rate of suicide attempts for Hispanic teens in Texas was 11.4 percent, compared with 8.2 percent nationally, according to data from the CDC.
Picture of Cary Aspinwall
Across the country, politicians, reform advocates and the bail industry are waiting to see what happens next.
Picture of Marina Riker
Over the course of a single night, four generations of Sabine Wiegand’s family were suddenly left without a home....
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We're asking distinguished reporters to highlight an issue or story that is either being missed entirely or underreported by the media.
Picture of Kellie  Schmitt
“This is really an issue that you can explore in your state no matter what,” said WSJ health policy reporter Stephanie Armour.

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