Fifteen experts examined changes and challenges facing Mexican Americans from 1968 to 2018
Writing – and sticking to a project – will never come with instantaneous rewards. That’s true about good health and wellness, too.
I’m a book lover. That means the Fifth Annual San Antonio Book Festival and its diverse offering of readings, panels, and cooking demos complicates my plans.
The announcement about this year’s recipients of the National Medal of Arts earlier this month moved many of us to tears of joy.
We got lost on the way to Sandy Hook Elementary School — or what once was the place where 26 people, including 20 children aged six and seven, and six adults were killed on December 14, 2012 in what has been called one of the deadliest mass shootings in our country’s ever-increasing catalog of such devastating episodes.
As a regular volunteer with The Chow Train, and a new volunteer at the gardens at Catholic Worker House, I’ve often tried to explain the allure of feeding the homeless, hungry, and working poor of San Antonio, or why I would help grow food for someone else to eat.
Editor’s Note: The Rivard Report is hosting a series of book reviews written by Our Lady of the Lake University students about works that will be featured during the 2016 San Antonio Book Festival.
It makes sense that the Executive Office for Immigration Review in San Antonio is on Dolorosa Street.
The DREAM Act (Development, Relief and Education for Alien Minors) was in the news again last week.