Meetings about the plan so far have yielded plenty of dialogue and even more questions about what the City’s next moves on the plan will be.
Speakers at a hearing on a proposed plan to deal with global warming in San Antonio called for a better accounting of the plan’s financial implications.
Researchers determined that San Antonio will experience more 100-plus-degree summer days, warmer winters, and lower annual rainfall than it sees today.
To fulfill its City Council’s promises on climate, San Antonio must ditch coal, natural gas, gasoline, and diesel by 2050, according to a draft climate plan.
San Antonio joins Albuquerque, Austin, Denver, and Orlando as the final five cities of 25 chosen as winners of the American Cities Climate Challenge.
The second volume of the Fourth National Climate Assessment cites extreme weather as threatening a number of South Texas regions.
More than $73.5 million in funding to improve local air quality is headed for the San Antonio area, with local officials eyeing the funds as their best chance to clean up the air before a critical 2021 deadline.
San Antonio could sweat through up to four solid months per year of 100-degree-plus days by the end of this century if humanity does not act to slow the rate of global warming.
Most of San Antonio’s global warming emissions are tied to energy use in buildings and vehicles, according to an inventory of greenhouse gas emissions.
Nearly all of the work in the City’s climate action plan originally assigned to UTSA has been passed to Navigant Consulting.