Politics is often a nasty game with the thinnest veneer of civility. Sometimes that veneer slips and what’s behind it is ugly. Really ugly.
If you’re a subscriber to the Herald-Zeitung, as many of you who are reading this are, then you already know what you get when you go out to your sidewalk or driveway in the morning.
New Braunfels wasn’t designed to have as many people as it does, but it would be less of a problem if all of them didn’t have cars. That, in our culture, is a pipe dream.
The New Braunfels’ Buddhist temple will not have to abandon its land and move somewhere else. That’s what a Guadalupe County jury said on Friday in a decision that had people across the area cheering.
With two spill gates failed, two lakes emptied, and the threat of the remaining four being drained at some point pending a court battle, the Guadalupe-Blanco River Authority has long said it lacks the funding mechanism necessary to maintain the ancient hydroelectric dam system.
This week the GBRA pumped the brakes on its plan to build a new $6.6 million set of offices in New Braunfels, instead opting for a temporary building to add additional space to its existing facility in Seguin.
New Braunfels is a city that loves to party and you don’t have to look too far to find evidence of that. Festivals and community gatherings are at the heart of what helps make it special.
The 18th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks won’t draw the same sort of attention that you’ll see for the 20th in a couple of years — or what we saw for the 15th.
- Intersections on I-35 set for big redesigns
- Racist social media post sparks school investigation
- Ricardo A. Gomez
- Storms bring damaging winds, lightning in town
- Two killed in head-on collision
- Man indicted in fatal crash
- Finding faith: Muslims come together in New Braunfels
- Bridging the river between NB, Comaltown
- Tommy Abe “T.A.” Watson
- Capital projects push NBU rates up