San Antonio’s new City Council accepted $2.5 million in support from American Cities Climate Challenge to reduce carbon emissions.
Commentary: It’s important to know how much San Antonio’s climate action plan will cost. Another vital question: What are the costs of doing nothing?
A vision to limit the worst effects of climate change and remake the U.S. economy got its first public hearing in San Antonio at an event on the West Side.
As the dust settles on a fierce mayoral election, San Antonio’s Climate Action and Adaptation Plan is again the subject of controversy and debate.
Mayoral candidate and Councilman Greg Brockhouse (D6) is proposing planting trees and expanding voluntary energy conservation programs as an alternative to the City-led climate plan, which Brockhouse called “dead.”
The station at the edge of Walmart’s parking lot has six 150-kilowatt and two 350-kilowatt chargers, the first fast direct-current chargers in San Antonio.
Asked whether he believes that the Earth’s climate is warming rapidly as a result of human activity, CPS Energy trustee Ed Kelley said he’s “read a lot of reports on both sides of it.”
Nirenberg and his supporters say he is laying the foundation for generational change in San Antonio. Critics say the former bodybuilder has tried to do the heavy lifting all on his own.
As San Antonio works on a climate plan, Councilwoman Ana Sandoval is aware that the business sector’s concerns shouldn’t be ignored, writes Rick Casey.
The San Antonio City Council voted to adapt to increasingly heavy rainstorms by incorporating the most recent flood data into the city’s development code.