The City might be looking at a downgrade of its long-held, gold-star bond rating after the passage of two city charter amendments last week.
Fifty-nine percent of voters approved a firefighters union-backed proposition that will limit the tenure and salary of future city managers.
Questions still linger about the fate of firefighter union's stalled labor contract negotiations and the City's leadership after voters approved Proposition C.
The results were a clear victory for the union-launched San Antonio First campaign and while any legal outcomes are still unclear, Mayor Ron Nirenberg is ready to move forward.
Click Here For Updated Election ResultsThis article will be updated.With all precincts reporting at 1:30 a.m., voters sent unique messages for each of the City's three highly disputed ballot propositions Tuesday evening.
The Go Vote No campaign on Tuesday released six more audio clips of firefighters union President Chris Steele.
Mayor Ron Nirenberg and former mayors Julián Castro, Phil Hardberger, Henry Cisneros, and Ed Garza joined forces on Monday to tell voters to vote no on Propositions A, B, and C.
The board found that Shaw and Soileau did not violate the City's ethics code that prohibits the use of City resources for political activity.
The three propositions proposed by the fire union are among the most hotly debated items on the ballot.
How do propositions aimed at referenda rules, city manager salaries, and firefighter labor contracts translate to higher taxes? The answer lies in the City of San Antonio's bond ratings.