The Alamo Master Plan will finally create a respectful environment for an American icon while creating civic spaces worthy of a great city.
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.
How to make Alamo Plaza a more historically representative site and keep it as a vibrant public gathering place for locals and visitors is the challenge.
Our city relies on tourism, but that doesn’t mean we should forget that it is ours. We don’t need to put Alamo Plaza behind glass to make it more sacred.
The fourth annual Fiddle Fest at Alamo Plaza showcased a full day of Americana, swing, bluegrass, and country bands to commemorated the Battle of the Alamo.
City Council will review recommendations from all five bond committees in January and finalize the project lists that will go before voters in May 2017.
With the coming redevelopment of the Alamo Plaza, a project that will take years, it would be wise of city planners to think creatively in finding ways to keep the tradition alive without interruption.
A Council-appointed citizen bond committee got its first look Tuesday at the City of San Antonio’s proposed $120 million facilities bond program.
After a month of digging and excavating the Alamo Plaza site, archaeologists at the site Friday announced that they have “substantially completed” their “discovery phase” work.
Texas revolutionaries and Mexican soldiers may not have buried the hatchet after the Battle of the Alamo, but somehow, they buried a sword.