Completing an eons-long journey, a 6 1/2-ton Scholars’ Rock from Lake Taihu near Wuxi, China, arrived Friday at the San Antonio Museum of Art.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture announced $12 billion in emergency aid to offset the effects of new tariffs – to the relief of many Texas farmers.
The tariffs are expected to raise the price of production for agriculture while making Texan crop exports less competitive in China.
For U.S. Reps. Joaquín Castro (D-Texas) and Michael McCaul (R-Texas), there’s no shortage of drama in Washington these days.
Wuxi artists, from San Antonio’s sister city in China, will present their works, speak with students in the city’s art programs, and interact with fellow artists during Luminaria.
Councilman Ron Nirenberg (D8) will deliver the keynote speech for the Sister Cities International conference this Wednesday.
(Listen to “Overland to China,” a podcast version of this article, here.)
San Antonio has a long history of being the home of influential architects.
For years, Beijing has been synonymous with bad air quality.
For nearly three weeks in May, 17 UTSA Honors College students, led by Honors College Dean Richard Diem and professors Wan Yao and Zenong Yin, traveled through China.
The San Antonio River Authority (SARA) often receives requests to share river management practices with others. Typically, that information can be shared electronically or by meeting with visitors here in San Antonio. However, I have had the opportunity to visit some far-off places to share information about the San Antonio River Watershed and learn about the challenges and successes of other river systems. Sharing information with others around the world undoubtedly strengthens SARA’s river management practices.