Metal scaffolding that fell onto a St. Mark’s Episcopal Church building downtown caused significant roof damage, but the historic church itself was unharmed.
Fast-moving thunderstorms that brought wind gusts of at least 50 miles per hour toppled scaffolding on a downtown building and left thousands without power late Thursday and early Friday.
The San Antonio River Authority has endorsed the City’s Climate Action and Adaptation Plan, but not before two of its board members could point out some of its weaknesses.
*Sponsored* The San Antonio River Foundation hosts Mountainfilm on Tour on Oct. 3. It’s a collection of documentaries about the environment, social justice, and community building.
The San Antonio River Authority’s property tax rate won’t go up next year, but officials are floating a proposal that could more than double the amount of taxes it collects.
Four Guadalupe River lakes will be closed temporarily to boat traffic, swimmers, and paddlers but not drained as originally proposed, according to an agreement Monday.
A shifting of priorities along the Guadalupe River in the early 2000s has led to the lake drain, according to a former river authority official.
Following an all-day hearing Wednesday, a visiting judge from Kerrville issued a restraining order that stops the GBRA drawing down the lakes starting Monday.
A temporary restraining order states the issues raised in the case are “far-reaching for the residents, taxpayers, businesses and taxing authorities of Comal, Guadalupe, and Gonzales counties.”
Praising local efforts to tackle climate change, the San Antonio Water System’s board of trustees approved a resolution in support of the City’s climate plan.
Credit Human’s construction of sustainable office towers prompted some City Council members to wonder how the City could incentivize similar projects.