Most laws are standardized across the country, but in states like Texas, some laws can be different or unique to that state. Be aware!
Texas is a state that has laws to address things like marijuana consumption, self-defense, and distracted driving, among other things. It's always a good idea to familiarize yourself with the laws of the state that you're living in or visiting to prevent from breaking them and getting in trouble.
The short answer here is that any form of marijuana that produces a high is illegal to possess or sell in the state of Texas. This goes for the traditional plant form, hash, dabs, oils, vape juice, or concentrates. The longer answer is that any product that tests positive for tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) content of greater than 0.03 percent is illegal, and any person found to be in possession of it is subject to prosecution.
According to Texas law, a person has the right to use deadly force to stop another person from committing murder, kidnapping, aggravated assault, or aggravated robbery. This right applies to both you and another person who you are trying to protect. Effectively, it doesn't matter if you were defending another person because you can still claim self-defense if the above scenarios apply. If the threat ends, however, you cannot continue fighting. Likewise, the 'castle rule' claims that you can use force against an intruder in your home, but that it cannot exceed the force of the intruder.
It is illegal to text while driving in Texas. Fines range from $25 for a first offense to thousands of dollars and time in jail for repeat offenders or those who cause accidents while texting and driving. It is legal to use a cell phone for talking while driving in Texas.
A good criminal attorney will tell you that knowing the law is a good way to avoid trouble but knowing it well can help to mitigate any damages sustained by knowingly or unknowingly breaking it. Whatever the case may be, people often find that legal representation helps them to feel as though they have a powerful advocate on their side while they are squaring off against the state in a legal proceeding.