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Best of SA 2013: 4/24/2013
Chris Pérez, Selena’s Husband, Faces His Past and Looks Forward, Musically

Chris Pérez, Selena’s Husband, Faces His Past and Looks Forward, Musically

Music: Chris Pérez never saw it coming. “All I ever wanted to do was play guitar,” he told the Current. “I never thought I’d be the subject of an interview... By Enrique Lopetegui 8/28/2013
Beaches Be Trippin\': Five Texas Coast Spots Worth the Drive

Beaches Be Trippin': Five Texas Coast Spots Worth the Drive

Arts & Culture: Let’s face it, most of us Lone Stars view the Texas coast as a poor man’s Waikiki. Hell, maybe just a poor man’s Panama Beach — only to be used... By Callie Enlow 7/10/2013
Chris Perez, husband of slain Tejana icon Selena, tells of romance, suffering

Chris Perez, husband of slain Tejana icon Selena, tells of romance, suffering

Arts & Culture: In one of the final chapters of his book To Selena, With Love (out March 6), Selena's widower Chris Perez mentions that Abraham Quintanilla, his former father-in-law, once... By Enrique Lopetegui 3/7/2012
A Look Back at SA\'s Homebrew History

A Look Back at SA's Homebrew History

The Beer Issue: Homebrewing is a foundational American virtue. Not just Sam Adams smiling back from the bottle that bears his name—virtually all the... By Lance Higdon 10/15/2014
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25th Anniversary Issue

Current 25: Where will San Antonio be in the next 25 years?

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If we keep moving toward using renewable energy and stop the sprawl, San Antonio will have more tree canopy, less pollution and be using more solar. Only if we prioritize education will we have a society that does not fear science and understands that we may have to give a little to improve our quality of life. We will promote birth control, embrace clean air and water, and vote for politicians who want what is best for the city. — Karen Seal

 

 

Three words: jet-powered chanclas. — Jennifer Gillespie

 

 

In many ways, it is an unsettling and unpredictable time. Because humans did not act soon enough or dramatically enough decades earlier, the impact of climate change is everywhere felt — we must cope with the increased ferocity of drought and storm and flood and heat and will for a long time to come. Our local landscapes and ecosystems are in many ways altered and bereft. But because community after community in the past 25 years has broken an addiction to fossil fuel, we are reweaving the human story. San Antonio is often held up as a city that knows how to gather the collective wisdoms and energies of her diverse citizens to redefine what a city can be. We are part of a great movement charting a new course based on cooperative, earth friendly values. — Mobi Warren

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