Texas blog roundup for the week of April 1

The Texas Progressive Alliance believes strongly in marriage equality as it brings you this week’s roundup.

Off the Kuff says it was a good day in the Senate when legislation that allows microbreweries and brewpubs to operate more freely was unanimously passed.

WCNews at Eye on Williamson makes clear that transportation is still a major problem in Texas and it’s not likely to get better any time soon, Trying to see what will stick.

DPS says drug cartels are biggest organized crime threat. CouldBeTrue of South Texas Chisme says ‘legalize drugs, you fools!’

The Cancer Prevention and Research Institute of Texas is a microcosm of everything that is wrong with the healthcare system in the United States, observes PDiddie at Brains and Eggs.

Dos Centavos reports on a “big concert featuring The King of the Accordion Ramon Ayala to be held at the State Capitol thanks to the Mexican American Legislative Caucus’s 40th Anniversary celebration.


And here are some posts of interest from other Texas blogs.

UT Professor Richard Cherwitz calls out the regents for their harmful dispute with University President William Powers.

Offcite completely reimagines bicycle transportation in Houston.

Texas Leftist cites a higher authority in the marriage equality debate. And by “higher authority”, I mean Estelle Getty.

Egberto Willies has an ad every bigot should see.

Guardian of the Nonsequitur states that marriage equality is a no-brainer.

Rep. Mark Strama corrects Justice Roberts’ analogy for marriage and friendship and the state’s definitions thereof.

At Amplify Your Voice, James Lee thanks Sen. Juan “Chuy” Hinojosa for his support of marriage equality.

Texas Vox says that the state’s clean energy goals are under attack in the Legislature.

Juanita can’t hardly believe that Rep. Louie Gohmert is a jerk.

The Texas Green Report has the scoop on the hot new trend in renewable energy.

Texas Redistricting charts the percentage of Romney and Obama votes from straight-ticket ballots in Texas’ 15 most populous counties.

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