On Thursday the Guadalupe-Blanco River Authority did what everyone was dreading, and what everyone was expecting.
The off and then on again meeting this week of the Bulverde Area Republican Women’s group is a microcosm of a struggle that’s taking place all across the country — and one that shouldn’t be.
When you think of religious groups in New Braunfels, it’s unlikely that the Buddhists come to mind, but a group of Buddhists have a temple across the Guadalupe County line — although there’s a question about whether it’ll be able to stay there.
Since the start of the year, the Herald-Zeitung has worked to make its daily Opinion page and weekly Voices page more local with a wider variety of diverse viewpoints and topics.
Our HZ Focus series for the month of July, which runs each Sunday, has been on the state of matrimony — with a special look at what that means locally.
The world will always need police officers. In places like Texas, Comal County and New Braunfels, it will need more of them in the years ahead as the population continues to boom.
It’s going to be hot this summer. It’s Texas. It almost always is. With that heat comes big electric usage as houses and businesses all over the state use their air conditioning to keep from melting.
- GBRA pulls plug on lakes over worries about dams
- GBRA will drain its lakes
- Woman’s body found in Guadalupe River
- Schlitterbahn kicks off inaugural National Bring Your Cooler Week
- Xavier Jasper Garcia
- Dorothy Real Grist
- Monk at center of lawsuit over temple stays serene
- Neighbor files lawsuit against Buddhist temple over property restrictions
- Salvador Llanas
- Carlos Zamora Garza