Owned by the State of Texas, Rancho Sierra remains undeveloped and for sale because of federal protections for the golden-cheeked warbler.
When it was first filed, the case captured the attention of almost every group that depends on the Edwards Aquifer, a massive underground limestone formation that holds the largest source of drinking water in the San Antonio region.
The Edwards Aquifer Authority has chosen a familiar face to represent parts of north-central San Antonio on its board of directors.
The District 3 seat has been vacant since former director Rebekah J. Bustamante resigned late last year. The position’s term expires December 2018.
The authority will review new applicants to represent parts of west and north-central San Antonio after accepting a board members’ resignation Tuesday.
Nearly two months after it was supposed to go on the auction block, the former Lone Star Brewery site remains inactive, its redevelopment plans in limbo.
The conversation about the Edwards Aquifer Authority (EAA) on Tuesday would have been very different had it happened 20 years ago.
The story of water and Texas starts right here, some 650 ft.
Younger generations and newcomers to the South Texas region have enjoyed relative peace when it comes to water wars.
Beersheba, a city in southern Israel, is largely unknown to most of the world, but the city represents a bold, progressive approach toward water usage and planning for the future. The 1,700-acre, $300 million Beersheba River Park is the main part of the Jewish National Fund’s (JNF) Blueprint Negev initiative, to move more of its population into the Negev Desert, which covers 60% of the nation’s land, but less than 10% of its population.