World Affairs Council members and city leaders praised Hardberger as someone who’s long promoted civic pride and a positive global perspective.
“It’s been a pleasure and an honor,” to serve the City of San Antonio, City Manager Sheryl Sculley said during her last public City Council meeting.
Nothing in Saturday’s Q&A changed my assumption that voters will conclude the best candidate for mayor already has the job, Robert Rivard writes in a commentary.
City Council unanimously approved an ordinance Thursday promoting Erik Walsh from deputy city manager to the top job being vacated by Sheryl Sculley.
After more than four years of refusing to come to the table, the firefighters union wants to officially start labor contract negotiations with the City of San Antonio.
Walsh will be getting a raise to become city manager, but not by much because his contract is bound by voter-approved limits that cap the position’s annual compensation.
When Erik Walsh takes over as San Antonio’s City Manager on March 1, he will inherit a very different city than the one his predecessor Sheryl Sculley took over 13 years ago.
As deputy city manager, Erik Walsh already makes close to the compensation cap voters approved in November for the city manager’s position.
Colleagues past and present as well as others who know him describe Walsh as collaborative, compassionate, and level-headed.
Last week’s announcement that San Antonio air traffic surpassed 10 million passengers in 2018 represents one of the many accomplishments realized in City Manager Sheryl Sculley’s 13 years of service.