The Texas governor wants to avoid a designation of poor air quality for San Antonio, though public health advocates say the city’s air clearly doesn’t meet standards.
Mayor Ron Nirenberg and other speakers at a summit on Friday said members of San Antonio’s business community can help improve local air quality without hurting their bottom line.
City leaders said they are all for moving forward with a plan designed to preserve sensitive habitat and natural resources.
The future of San Antonio, or at least the ambitious SA Tomorrow plans and policies for the rapidly growing city, are circulating through the city’s physical and digital worlds.
Recognizing that air quality is a regional pursuit, a coalition of local city and county governments is working together to exchange ideas and model best practices in an effort to curb pollution in the San Antonio area.
I have happy memories of the day we bought Marlene Dietrich, our “nuanced brown” 2013 Volkswagen Jetta SportWagen TDI.
Local officials are doubling their efforts to tackle air quality in San Antonio.
City leaders say a collaborative effort is needed to help the San Antonio area stave off a costly non-compliance designation for new ozone air pollution standards.
Late August provided a vivid reminder of San Antonio’s decade long challenge with air quality and a timely preview of an issue the entire region will be talking about next month: ground level ozone (a.k.a. smog).
Texans don’t always associate clean air with major urban areas, and for good reason.