Researchers determined that San Antonio will experience more 100-plus-degree summer days, warmer winters, and lower annual rainfall than it sees today.
As we get ready for 2019, everything indicates increased volatility. Uncertainty seems to have become the new norm, and the only certainty is more change.
On Sunday night, U.S., Mexican, and Canadian negotiators finally announced the USMCA, a new regional trade agreement.
San Antonio business coalition leaders largely applauded news that Canada had signed on to a trilateral trade deal to replace NAFTA.
The agreements are considered a significant first step toward updating NAFTA, even as it excludes Canada for now.
Mexico’s new president-elect has nominated a range of established political players and new faces to his transition team.
San Antonio’s relationship with Mexico holds undeniable relevance, not just because of its geographical proximity and shared history with Texas.
While a one-issue campaign might have felt naive in another time, López Obrador’s focus on corruption found a receptive audience throughout Mexico.
Only time will tell if Andrés Manuel López Obrador will go down in history as one of Latin America’s ineffective left-wing prophets or an underdog politician who led Mexico on a course to sustainability and independence.
Sure, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, or AMLO, is the leftist frontrunner of the Mexican presidential race. But he’s not the next Hugo Chavez.