The executive board is confident it will meet its fundraising goals in time for Commemorative Week, May 1-6, despite what previous leaders admitted was a late start.
An African-American group said the Tricentennial Commission showed initial interest but no follow-through on unearthing hidden historical information.
The Tricentennial Commission on Wednesday unanimously approved the appointment of Assistant City Manager Carlos Contreras as its executive director.
New rules, such as background checks and procurement transparency, may be required of certain organizations doing business with the City of San Antonio.
Former Tricentennial Commission head Edward Benavides is resigning from the City of San Antonio, and Carlos Contreras, named the interim executive director, will take the job permanently, according to a memo from City Manager Sheryl Sculley.
These “once-in-a-lifetime events” will receive focus throughout the year with marketing and eventually marked on the Tricentennial Commission’s online calendar as such.
The Tricentennial Commission officially has a new president, Cynthia Teniente-Matson, and two new members as the commission met for the first time since a leadership revamp.
It’s official. REO Speedwagon and Pat Benatar will headline San Antonio’s Tricentennial New Year’s Eve event at Hemisfair in 25 days.
The November resignations of the two high profile nonprofit leaders offer an interesting juxtaposition.
Councilman Greg Brockhouse (D6) called for a “full audit” of the Tricentennial Commission on Tuesday, little more than 24 hours after its CEO resigned.