(CNN) - Your favorite brew could be your lifeline in the event of a nuclear disaster.
A recently discovered government report says beer and soft drinks in sealed glass containers would be safe to drink in the event of a blast.
In 1965, testing by the FDA and the Civil Defense Administration found the beverages could also be used as potable water in the event of an emergency.
Bottles were found to be mildly radioactive, but the radiation did not carry over to the contents.
Experts warn, do not expect your Coors or Coke to taste the same. Taste testers of the drinks after a blast say the flavor is "definitely off."
An armed robbery in South Austin set off a search for two men with guns early Friday morning.
Two school buses and a car crashed on eastbound Parmer Lane near Ranch Road 620 on Friday morning but there were no reports of injuries.
A local road project more than two decades in the making won't save drivers as much time as many had hoped.
The University of Texas Board of Regents adjourned Thursday without taking action on the job status of embattled UT President Bill Powers.
Longhorns coach Mack Brown talked with reporters Thursday for the first time since reports surfaced this week that he could be stepping down.
Patchy light rain is forecast in Central Texas on Friday as an upper level disturbance moves across the state. Rainfall totals are expected to be very light, and showers will end by Friday night. Sunshine, but breezy and cool conditions …