The City is lacking almost 2,000 miles of sidewalks, a billion-dollar gap that is a common complaint among San Antonio residents.
If the main goal for any massive urban economic expenditure is to bring people into the city from the outside, skepticism is justified.
Protesters gathered Monday for a “vigil” to mourn the City’s decision to allow a local developer to build apartments next to the Hays Street Bridge.
The City could save everyone time and money by issuing more authoritative guidelines for infill developers, including a tighter definition of HDRC’s role and authority.
GrayStreet Partners on Wednesday withdrew its request for conceptual approval of a 20-story hotel and office tower from HDRC.
The new $65 million project – with an affordable housing element – on East Commerce Street received a critical nod of approval Wednesday.
HDRC on Wednesday gave final approval to the land bridge set to connect the east and west sides of Hardberger Park by December 2019.
Downtown developer GrayStreet Partners is proposing a hotel and office tower more than double the maximum zoning height allowance.
The Historic Design and Review Commission rejected plans for a five-story apartment complex next to the Hays Street Bridge on the near Eastside.
Urban sprawl, affordable housing, and sidewalks were among the top issues that City Councilman Roberto Treviño (D1) emphasized Tuesday.