Established in 1885, The Dallas Morning News is Texas’ leading newspaper. Its portfolio of print and online products reaches an average daily audience of more than 1.1 million.
The newspaper has received nine Pulitzer Prizes since 1986, as well as numerous other industry awards recognizing the quality of its investigative and feature journalism, design and photojournalism. In 2010, The News received the Pulitzer Prize for an editorial series highlighting the economic disparity between the northern half and southern half of Dallas.
The Dallas Morning News is the flagship newspaper subsidiary of A. H. Belo Corporation.
Rapidly and surely, Zach Thibodeaux is going blind — the result of a condition called cone-rod dystrophy, a degenerative disease that is destroying the cells of his retina and for which there is no cure. At the age of 8, he’s coping with questions that are hard to imagine: How do you prepare for a life of blindness? What would you want to see? What would you do?
When Alice asks Santa for a snowman for Christmas, she's surprised when he suggests she ask for a doll instead. After all, Santa is supposed to be able to do anything -- even make snow in Texas -- isn't he?
This sweet children's story was originally published in The Dallas Morning News as a gift to readers on Christmas Day.
Texas high school football is full of amazing plays and dramatic moments that come at a pivotal point in athlete's lives. Dallas Morning News columnist Matt Wixon recounts clutch performances in big games and life-changing inspiration in ordinary games.
As she walked up the aisle on her wedding day this June, Brenda Johnson carried a photo of the young man who made that day possible for herself and her husband-to-be. Her story and 13 others from organ recipients and donors will inspire you with stories of lives saved and strengthened.
Eight Dallas journalists capture Mark Cuban's development from a broke kid just arriving in town to a sophisticated team owner in this short collection of stories and essays from The Dallas Morning News.
Over the next six years, he will take her over 5,000 miles, from the tropical scrub brush hills of Oaxaca into the Sonoran Desert and to the United States. She will be a child laborer in North Carolina. In Georgia and Tennessee, she will live trapped in motel rooms while Juan works. And in Dallas, she will sleep in a closet and decide whether to murder him or escape.
When Lee Harvey Oswald shot John F. Kennedy, the crime ripped through lives far beyond the shooter and his victim. The Dallas Morning News, published within sight of the shooting, tells five short stories of lives forever changed.
Ches Hudel was 31 when her husband and son died. Bill and Jimmy were on a predawn fishing trip, going to meet friends at the lake, when a train barreled through an unmarked railroad crossing and hit their car. We never forget our loss. But thank God for the human spirit and its resiliency.
During the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan -- the longest U.S. combat operations since the Vietnam War -- military families have been struggling through a relentless cycle of crisis and stress. Many suffer their own wounds of war: Depression. Anxiety. Divorce. Suicide. “Private Battles” tells the stories of real families and how they survive these hard times.