Tenth Talks: Watch four experts predict the future of Texas cities
In this edition of Tenth Talks, The Texas Tribune's yearlong video series on the next 10 years of Texas, top leaders in housing, homelessness and transportation give Texas cities a decade's worth of marching orders.
In this edition of Tenth Talks, The Texas Tribune's yearlong video series on the next 10 years of Texas, top leaders in housing, homelessness and transportation give Texas cities a decade's worth of marching orders. Watch and learn!
Eva Thibaudeau on the future of homelessness in Texas
Eva Thibaudeau, the CEO of Temenos Community Development and former chief program officer of the Coalition for the Homeless of Houston, talks about what it will take for Texas cities to truly address homelessness in the next decade.
Beth Martin says the future of transportation in Texas is shared
Beth Martin, executive director of Houston BCycle, talks about what it will take to improve traffic and transportation woes in Texas over the next 10 years. The solution, she says, is sharing.
Natasha Harper-Madison says Texas cities must end residential segregation to succeed
Austin City Council member Natasha Harper-Madison says proximity breeds tolerance and that Texas cities must work in the next decade to eliminate residential segregation.
Evan Taniguchi says the future of Texas cities is compact and connected
Austin architect Evan Taniguchi says responsible growth will require greater density in Texas’ urban centers — and that’s nothing to be afraid of.
More on the future of Texas cities
As part of our yearlong exploration on the future of Texas, The Texas Tribune is traveling to Houston for two days of conversations on urban Texas and the impact of precipitous population growth and dynamic demographic change on the way cities are governed, funded and developed. Join us there Nov. 14-15 or sign up to find out when we're in your city.
Information about the authors
Quality journalism doesn't come free
Perhaps it goes without saying — but producing quality journalism isn't cheap. At a time when newsroom resources and revenue across the country are declining, The Texas Tribune remains committed to sustaining our mission: creating a more engaged and informed Texas with every story we cover, every event we convene and every newsletter we send. As a nonprofit newsroom, we rely on members to help keep our stories free and our events open to the public. Do you value our journalism? Show us with your support.Yes, I'll donate today