Tens of thousands of people marched on San Antonio’s Eastside on Monday, paying homage to the late Martin Luther King Jr. half a century after his fatal shooting.
The U.S. has changed markedly since the the civil rights movement, but in some respects, it is perhaps not much different from how it was in the 1960s.
The year’s top story in San Antonio for this journalist is an easy call: Politics.
Around 50 people showed up to support the removal of the Confederate monument in Travis Park from public space.
Here are the top criminal justice stories in Texas in 2016.
The five Dallas police officers killed in July would still be alive if the Black Lives Matter movement didn’t exist, Texas Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick said Saturday, and he does not regret criticizing protestors for organizing the march against violence that ended in tragedy.
Editor’s note: This story has been updated throughout.
Before City Council’s Thursday vote on the proposed contract with the San Antonio Police Officers Association (SAPOA), dozens of local #BlackLivesMatter activists, educators, former City leaders, and other engaged community members gathered in City Council chambers Wednesday to urge their representatives to vote “no” on a contract that they say lacks accountability measures for police officers.
On Thursday, Sept.
Dozens of #BlackLivesMatter activists protested the proposed contract between the City of San Antonio and the San Antonio Police Officers Association (SAPOA) in City Council chambers on Wednesday.