Special Coverage

Written by Edmond Ortiz on Mar 29, 2018

Several San Antonians, past and present, helped lift the conversation at the  2018 South by Southwest festival, promoting cultural and professional diversity and exploring ways to effectively measure a city’s growth.

Counteracting biases

Written by Ross Ramsey on Mar 28, 2018

By Ross Ramsey, The Texas Tribune

Counting is one thing. Culling is something else entirely.

As the federal government prepares for its once-every-decade count of the U.S. population, it has decided to ask residents whether they are U.S. citizens or not. At a time when immigration and sanctuary cities top Republican lists of political concerns, that question has less to do with counting and more to do with culling.

Written by CharlotteAnne Lucas on Mar 16, 2018

Now more than ever, it is important for you to support NOWCastSA, an independent nonprofit that gives you trustworthy local news and information.

To help you make smart choices, NOWCastSA has published 100 hours of exclusive video of candidate and town hall forums, in cooperation with trusted, nonpartisan partners, including the League of Women Voters, Texas Public Radio, MOVE San Antonio, the UTSA College of Public Policy, Texas A&M - San Antonio and the Society of Professional Journalists.

Written by Maria Gardner on Mar 15, 2018

To celebrate the sacred spring, the “blue hole” that is the source of the San Antonio River, a local non profit partnered with a group of passionate professional artists to organize “Art of the Sacred Texas Springs,” a month-long exhibit at the Kelso Art Center on the University of Incarnate Word campus.

The exhibit which runs from March 9 to April 8, 2018, was organized by Headwaters at Incarnate Word and features 38 artists and more than 60 pieces, including photography, sculpture and painting.

Written by Texas Tribune on Mar 14, 2018

By Julián Aguilar, The Texas Tribune

Editor's note: This story has been updated throughout.

A panel of three 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals judges ruled Tuesday that most of the state’s immigration enforcement legislation, Senate Bill 4, can remain in effect while the case plays out, handing a victory to Gov. Greg Abbott and Republican supporters of the law.