A historic former department store that sat vacant for years has become an integral piece of San Antonio’s emerging tech district.
Local leaders say attracting and retaining techies talent is pivotal to keeping pace with other so-called second-tier tech cities.
Local business leaders who had opposed three city charter amendments on the ballot are frustrated, if not surprised, by Tuesday’s election results.
Passage of any of the three charter measures muscled on to the Nov. 6 ballot by the firefighters union and their out-of-town paid petition peddlers would bring San Antonio’s momentum to an ugly stop.
The rally was perhaps the most visible public event as the political fight around the issue becomes increasingly contentious.
Tech Bloc will host the “Rally to Save Our City” at 5 p.m. Thursday at Southerleigh Fine Food & Brewery, the site of the event that kicked off the tech industry organization’s existence three years ago.
Overseen by San Antonio ISD but funded by various sources, including private industry, the tech-focused charter school is charged with developing a workforce for San Antonio’s future.
In a development that local tech leaders said legitimizes the city’s budding tech district, WeWork will open a downtown San Antonio co-working space in late 2019, the company confirmed Friday.
City of San Antonio staff proposed rules for e-scooters, garnering support from both City Council members and the companies that will be subject to them.
H-E-B announced Wednesday it is building a facility in Austin to house its delivery subsidiary Favor and expanding digital departments.