The Heron remains a tiny nonprofit newsroom, and we continue to work toward becoming self-financed. That said, we recently achieved a few milestones we’re excited to share.
A total lunar eclipse, aka a red blood moon, hung above downtown San Antonio on Sunday night.
The city of San Antonio’s $1.2 billion package, the largest in this city’s history, looks likely to pass after Bexar County posted early voting results shortly after 7 p.m.
A group led by the McCombs family has purchased the Tower Life Building, which had been owned by the Zachry family for nearly 80 years.
The San Antonio Housing Trust has introduced a new housing model that benefits the public more than developers, it says.
A new food-and-beverage market called Make Ready, inside two former Cavender Cadillac dealership buildings off Broadway, is due to open this winter with a dozen tenants.
BH Properties of Los Angeles announced last week that it’s preparing to start refurbishing CPS Energy’s former office building on Navarro Street into what it describes as a mixed-use destination on the River Walk.
After more than 10 years of planning, the Esperanza Peace and Justice Center is a year away from completing its Museo del Westside, a community space dedicated to West Side history and culture inside the old Ruben’s Ice House.
Though it has yet to take shape, McIntyre’s, a Houston-based sports bar, has already ruffled the feathers of some in the Lavaca neighborhood.
“The intention of their piece was not to honor or glorify Lenin or Mao. And it’s not my intention, either. … I’m not trying to glorify authoritarians, particularly Communists. I’m a capitalist, through and through,” said James Lifshutz, the downtown developer who brought a controversial sculpture depicting Chairman Mao and Vladimir Lenin to west downtown.