Brewers want direct communication with governor about why they're closed while similar businesses are allowed to operate.
The scenario is one that could be repeated in Galveston and other local school districts in coming weeks, as teachers and staff begin reporting back to school for the first time since campuses were closed by the coronavirus pandemic in March.
Some business advocates argue the city should get creative as the pandemic takes its toll on small shops, restaurants and other ventures.
People who tested positive for COVID-19 and didn't make contact with county health officials for 28 days are now counted as recovered from the virus.
Citing lost revenue caused by the pandemic, the medical branch will cut jobs to help address a $174 million budget shortfall.
As people shopped during what's traditionally a back-to-school tax holiday weekend, some weren't sure they were ready for the school year. For others, it can't come soon enough.
Island residents, businesses and tourists alike were caught off guard when officials made an 11th-hour decision to close beaches in Galveston for Fourth of July weekend. As the last big holiday of the summer approaches, the question is whether they should be closed again.
With social distancing and virtual learning disrupting arts education, students and teachers are turning their sights to honing skills, rather than getting ready for performances.
Since the coronavirus pandemic began, the Galveston County Animal Resource Center has seen its animal population decline, though it's still taking in animals in need.
Builders scramble to find materials for new homes, renovation projects.
Galveston and other Texas cities were allowed to close their beaches on Independence Day. The Texas Freedom Caucus questions the legality.
The board is considering three options, including direct grants, utility assistance and marketing assistance — but not every business would be eligible.