The Texas Progressive Alliance bids farewell to 2013 and wishes everyone a happy and healthy 2014 as it brings you this week’s roundup.
Off the Kuff has stayed on top of the legal action in the Utah same sex marriage litigation and related matters.
Texpatriate picks Annise Parker as its 2013 Person of the Year.
DosCentavos gives us the last Thoughts on Viernes of 2013 which includes his Top 10 posts of 2013.
From the media’s impression, it’s pretty easy to think that all faith communities are against LGBT people and the struggle for equality. But in reality the religious debates are just as diverse as the ones going on elsewhere, with opinions changing just as rapidly as any other segment of society. Texas Leftist takes a look at one Houston church that is affecting this change while enlightening hearts and minds. As they would say, “traditional worship for contemporary people”.
The Texas Education Agency totally ignores South Texas. CouldBeTrue of South Texas Chisme is outraged, but not surprised at Republican denial of education opportunities for Texas Hispanics.
There was some gay marriage news made at the end of 2013, and it had nothing to do with Duck Die Nasty, according to PDiddie at Brains and Eggs.
Neil at All People Have Value took a walk on the Texas City Dike. Neil says that the TCD is a great place to take a walk and to get some thinking done. All People Have Value is a part of NeilAquino.com.
And here are some posts of interest from other Texas blogs.
Laura Mayes sets a goal of spending more quality time with the children in her life.
Lone Star Q rounds up the top Texas LGBT stories for 2013.
Texas Redistricting rounds up some recent news stories relating to election law.
Grits for Breakfast reminds us that “Santa was in prison, and Jesus got the death penalty”.
Greg calculates updated Citizen Voting Age Population (CVAP) totals for Harris County.
Andrea Grimes reports on a Texas law that is forcing a hospital and a family to keep a pregnant woman on life support against her stated wishes.
New Media Texas outlines the six steps to getting a job in politics.