The building was named for Garlington Jerome Sutton, the first black official from San Antonio elected to the Texas House of Representatives.
An event hosted by Survivor Outreach Services Support and Gold Star Families coincided with the 75th anniversary of D-Day and the Battle of Normandy.
Edwyn J. Gorrell Memorial Park pays tribute to a San Antonio patrol officer who was shot Feb. 22, 1988, while attempting to make an arrest downtown.
“The last thing we want to do is be in denial and say that this could never happen in San Antonio,” Bexar County Sheriff Javier Salazar told the crowd. “It could and it might.”
Mayor Ron Nirenberg was optimistic as he visited more than a dozen polling sites in the final stretch of his campaign.
Claimed to be the largest illuminated night parade in the U.S., Flambeau offers revelers the chance to gather under the night sky and appreciate local art, music, and culture.
Owner Dean Bardi attributes 80 percent of his business to regulars, some that come five days a week and even twice a day.
Though temperatures hovered between the high 40s and mid-50s, plenty of San Antonians took to the streets to enjoy a car-free trip through the South Side.
Wearing earplugs at a church celebrating God’s love among the deaf and hard of hearing might be puzzling at first, but there’s a very good reason.
The Rivard Report showcases its most meaningful photographs of the events and people that shaped San Antonio in 2018.