For some San Antonio nonprofits, the cost of providing services surpassed the funds they brought in last year.
SA2020, a community vision turned nonprofit, revealed the results of eight years of work towards a “better San Antonio” on Friday.
In keeping with other U.S. cities, emission inventories show that power generation and transportation are the two main sources of carbon pollution, making up 80% of San Antonio’s greenhouse gas emissions.
SAGE recognized companies for promoting job creation, economic revitalization, and community partnerships within some of the city’s oldest neighborhoods.
In San Antonio, nearly 300,000 people – or nearly 25% of the population – have some college credits but no certificate or degree.
City Council honored the work the volunteers who participated in this lengthy process by approving more than 94% of the bond committees’ recommendations.
Mayor Ivy Taylor and Councilman Ron Nirenberg (D8) partook in a town hall debate focused exclusively on education at the KIPP Cevallos Campus Monday.
A coalition of organizations and nonprofits launched a campaign meant to raise awareness around the May 6 City Election and encourage more people to get to the polls.
Right smack dab in the middle of the more than 72,000 creatives attending the SXSW Conference in Austin was San Antonio’s “cultural embassy.”
Since 2010, SA2020 has been tracking San Antonio’s progress as as city that is growing in both diversity and population.