The Alamo needs to remain free – free to all the public, at all hours of the day and night, for all purposes.
The developing master plan for the Alamo Plaza redevelopment project has been a controversial point of discussion in the community over the past few weeks.
To be a vital destination for everyone, it is equally important to have Alamo Plaza be a welcoming civic space as it has been for the past 200 years.
The presence of more than 300 citizens at a Tuesday evening meeting was a testament to people’s strong feelings about anything to do with the Alamo.
City Council reviewed the renderings and an economic impact report of Alamo Plaza’s redevelopment Wednesday.
Known for selling antebellum weapons and restoring centuries-old documents, an iconic part of the Alamo’s historic preservation has officially become a piece of history itself.
The Alamo Master Plan, which was presented to City Council Wednesday and is slated for completion in late May 2017, would include several dramatic changes.
The average visitor spends just 10 minutes in an out of the Alamo. The master plan team aims to change that.
U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz drew headlines at the 2016 Texas Tribune Festival as standing room crowds waited in line Saturday afternoon to hear from the Texas Republican who made the reluctant admission that he will vote for Donald Trump in November, yet stopped short of saying he believes Trump is fit to serve as president.
More than 200 history teachers, community members, and Texas history enthusiasts attended the Texas General Land Office’s Save Texas History Symposium Saturday, which took place at the historic Menger Hotel located at 204 Alamo Plaza, steps away from the Alamo.