Thousands of people filled the streets of San Antonio’s historically black East Side on Monday to commemorate Martin Luther King Jr.
Bishop Alfred Norris, of Atlanta, on Sunday delivered a powerful sermon reflecting on the more uncomfortable aspects of King’s ministry.
This signature event is one of the most important ways in which San Antonians come together as a community to reject the ugly proposition that diversity is a weakness.
The march is a 2.75-mile walk through the historic East Side, starting at the Martin Luther King Jr. Academy and ending at Pittman Sullivan Park.
The 16-day ideas summit starts with a breakfast featuring former Mayors Ivy Taylor and Julián Castro as well as current Mayor Ron Nirenberg.
Tens of thousands of people marched on San Antonio’s Eastside on Monday, paying homage to the late Martin Luther King Jr. half a century after his fatal shooting.
Taylor, who is the first black woman mayor of a city with more than 1 million people, received a standing ovation at Monday’s announcement.
San Antonio’s black community has shaped the city’s history. In celebrating the Tricentennial, it is important that we revisit these beginnings.
Organizers of San Antonio’s annual Martin Luther King Jr. March say it’s one of the nation’s largest, with more than 300,000 people expected to walk.
The concept of heroism and heroes looms large in this weekend’s SA Symphony concerts, which features selections to honor Martin Luther King Jr.