The five-day festival incorporates all five San Antonio missions — which are all UNESCO World Heritage sites — and ends with a celebratory Mass featuring mariachis on Sunday.
Mayor Ron Nirenberg and Councilwoman Shirley Gonzales (D5) entered Guadalajara's stately municipal palace Thursday for the start of the first-ever All Mexico-US Sister Cities Mayors' Summit.
UNESCO accepted San Antonio among its worldwide Creative Cities Network as a designated Creative City of Gastronomy.
The Trump administration's announcement that the U.S. will withdraw from UNESCO will have little impact on the San Antonio, Mayor Ron Nirenberg said.
Mission Concepción's plaza was packed with hundreds of people Friday night who came to watch the 262-year-old church come to life with moving, projected light
The five-day festival will feature symposiums, a story exhibit, a sunset picnic, a bike ride and 5K/10K walk, a live music pachanga, and a celebratory Mass.
City officials gave Southside community members, stakeholders, and other San Antonio residents an update of the World Heritage Work Plan during an open house at Mission San José on Tuesday.
After gathering community feedback regarding the future plans for city's newly-designated World Heritage sites – the city's five Spanish missions – the City of San Antonio and its partners will provide an update on the World Heritage Work Plan during an open house on Tuesday, April 5 from 6-8 p.m.
The open house will be held at the National Park Service Visitor Center, adjacent to Mission San José, at 6701 San José Drive.
The City of San Antonio will host its third World Heritage Symposium on Saturday, Feb.
Five leading individuals in the years-long quest to win World Heritage designation for the Alamo, the Spanish colonial Missions and the often forgotten Rancho de las Cabras appeared on stage Saturday morning to explore the meaning of San Antonio's newfound "outstanding universal value" and what that means for the future of the Southside and the city at large.