San Antonio Mayor Ron Nirenberg want voters to approve redirecting a one-eighth-cent sales tax, now used for aquifer protection, to fund mass transit.
Commentary: After 75 years of engineering San Antonio’s network of streets and highways to accommodate individuals and their automobiles, the time for change has come.
Officials should decide whether a tax to protect the Edwards Aquifer could be shifted to fund a multimodal transportation plan, County Judge Nelson Wolff said Wednesday.
While most City Council members voiced their support for the ConnectSA plan, a few mentioned funding as a serious concern.
Henry Cisneros’ new investment firm will help the public sector fund roads, water systems, and other infrastructure projects nationwide.
Last week’s announcement that San Antonio air traffic surpassed 10 million passengers in 2018 represents one of the many accomplishments realized in City Manager Sheryl Sculley’s 13 years of service.
ConnectSA’s road map to planned expansion of transportation modes is remarkably detailed and well-structured given its eight-month timeframe.
Funding a modern mobility plan might require shifting sales taxes away from protecting the Edwards Aquifer recharge zone, the plan’s architects said.
A draft of the city’s first comprehensive multimodal transportation plan calls for an estimated $1.3 billion in projects and initiatives through 2025.
San Antonio must avoid Austin’s mistake of putting off combating traffic congestion and address transit issues now, a transportation expert said Tuesday.