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Food Delivery / Carryout

Tomorrow at 21:00 – May 30, 02:00 AM

Jay Perez
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Tomorrow at 14:30 – 06:30 pm

Memorial
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Tomorrow at 13:00 – 03:00 pm

Mother ,Son and Daughter Brunch
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Today at 10:00 PM - May 29, 01:30 AM

Spazmatics
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Today at 09:30 PM - May 29, 02:00 AM

MILLENNIUM AGE HOST: SILENT PARTY SAN ANTONIO
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Today at 09:30 PM - May 29, 02:00 AM

STANDARD W/ Ron Carroll - a Southtown Vinyl & Primo House Music Series
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Today at 08:00 PM - 08:00 pm

Nine - The Musical
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San Antonio Current has new update
1 day ago Texas Workforce Commission says restaurant owners can protest surprise pandemic-era taxes
From the outset of the COVID-19 crisis, the Texas Workforce Commission assured employers that higher taxes due to pandemic-related unemployment claims wouldn't be a thing. Unfortunately for hundreds of Texas restaurants, that assurance was dashed when, at the at the onset of the pandemic, they were heftily charged — and taxed — for those claims. In response, the TWC this week outlined steps to ensure restaurants and other small businesses can appeal COVID-19 unemployment claim-related charges and taxes the owners feel were beyond their control.
Pounding The Rock has new update
1 day ago Open Thread: Takeaways from Game 5 of the Western Conference Finals
Photo by Andrew D. Bernstein/NBAE via Getty Images How Pounders feel about the landscape today Full disclosure — this whole piece is written way before tip off. There is a less than 50% chance I was awake by the time the final buzzer sounded. But most assuredly, someone won and someone lost. If the Golden State Warriors won, then they are making their sixth trip to the Finals in eight seasons. It will be their first without a trace of either one or both LeBron James and Kevin Durant playing a role. If the Dallas Mavericks won, then they did so on the road taking themselves from a 3-0 deficit to a respectable (and threatening 3-2). What happened last night? And how do you feel about it? Welcome to the Thread. Join in the conversation, start your own discussion, and share your thoughts. This is the Spurs community, your Spurs community. Thanks for being here. Our community guidelines apply which should remind everyone to be cool, avoid personal attacks, not to troll and to watch the language.
Pounding The Rock has new update
2 days ago A look at the Spurs’ salary cap situation for the 2022-23 season
Photos by Michael Gonzales/NBAE via Getty Images The Spurs are expected to have a lot of salary cap space this summer, making the offseason a bit more exciting than in seasons’ past. The NBA draft lottery is done, and the Spurs have the 9th, 20th, 25th, and 38th picks. Who knows whether they make all those picks, but it’s still worth taking a look at where the Spurs stand in terms of salary cap heading into the free agency period. When reading through the numbers below, keep in mind that the NBA has projected the salary cap for the 2022-2023 season to be $122 million with the luxury tax line set at $149 million. The Spurs have eight players with fully guaranteed contracts for the 2022-2023 season, with their combined salary totaling just over $70 million. It should be noted that both Keldon Johnson and Romeo Langford are extension eligible this offseason. While those potential extensions will not have any direct impact on the Spurs’ salary in the upcoming season, it could impact how much long-term salary the Spurs are willing to offer to other players in free agency. Zach Collins is the only player with a partially guaranteed contract. With the combination of the flashes he showed coming off a major injury, the potential to have a full offseason to get into better game shape, and the fact that half of his salary is guaranteed for next season, Collins seems like a safe bet to have his salary fully guaranteed. Tre Jones did an admirable job in the backup point guard role once given the opportunity. It’s fair to critique his floor spacing on offense, but his gritty defense, ability to get to the rim, and incredible assist-to-turnover ratio make him the most likely to have his salary guaranteed for next season. The decisions on Keita Bates-Diop and Jock Landale could go either way. While they both had their moments last season, neither of them are anything beyond depth pieces at this point in their respective careers. That might be enough to retain them for one more season, but it will depend heavily on how the draft goes and who the Spurs are able to sign in free agency. Keeping Collins and Jones, as I’m predicting, would bring the Spurs’ salary up to roughly $79 million with ten players under contract. Keeping all four of these players would bring the Spurs’ salary up to $82.5 million with 12 players under contract. Additional cap figures Beyond the player salaries already discussed, there are other factors that will affect the Spurs’ salary for the upcoming season. Most of these cap holds will be inconsequential in terms of the Spurs’ plans this summer. Joe Wieskamp is a candidate for a two-way contract. Two-way contracts do not count against the Spurs’ salary in terms of salary cap calculations. The Spurs may simply renounce their rights to Devontae Cacok, D.J. Stewart Jr., and Robert Woodard II, thus removing their cap holds from the Spurs’ overall salary. The only major decision from this group of players is Lonnie Walker IV. His cap hold of over $13 million should be higher than his expected salary for next season, so he will likely be one of the first decisions made by the Spurs’ front office. They will either renounce their rights to him, making him an unrestricted free agent or they will re-sign him so that his new contract is used in salary cap calculations. The Spurs could also wait to see what kind of offer sheet another team gives him, though if that gets drawn out too long it could potentially impact the Spurs’ ability to sign additional free agents. If the Spurs end up drafting somebody like Bennedict Mathurin or AJ Griffin with the 9th pick, it’s pretty much a foregone conclusion that they are moving on from Walker. My prediction is that the Spurs will let him walk in free agency. The Spurs still have a glut of guards on the roster and have the ability to add more during the draft and free agency. As previously mentioned, the Spurs currently own the 9th, 20th, and 25th picks in the 2022 NBA draft. They also own the 38th pick, but second round picks do not have cap holds. I do not expect the Spurs to make three first round picks in this draft, but if they do, the Spurs will need to add just over $10 million to their overall salary. Depending on what the Spurs do with their partially or non-guaranteed contracts, that could put the Spurs overall salary somewhere between $90-93 million with 13-15 players under contract. Incomplete roster charges If the number of players under contract plus the number of cap holds the Spurs currently have is under 12, then for each spot under 12 they are required to add a rookie minimum salary to their overall salary as an “incomplete roster charge.” This amount is projected to be $1,004,149 next season. Once the Spurs’ roster goes at or above 12, these roster charges are removed from their overall salary. Given the Spurs’ relatively full roster, I don’t expect this to come into play this summer. Final thoughts My expectation is that the Spurs will have the eight players on guaranteed contracts, Zach Collins, Tre Jones, and two first round draft picks on the roster heading into free agency. This would leave the Spurs with 12 players under contract and close to $87 million in salary, depending on whether or not the Spurs end up standing pat, moving up, or moving down in the draft. This number also assumes that the Spurs renounce the rights to their non-taxpayer mid-level and bi-annual exceptions. With the salary cap projected to be $122 million, that would leave the Spurs with around $35 million in cap space. They would also have access to the room exception if they use up all their available cap space, which will be worth around $5.3 million and can be used to go over the salary cap to sign players. The Spurs may certainly look to trade Josh Richardson, Doug McDermott, or even Jakob Poeltl in an attempt to move up in the draft or to acquire future draft assets, but those types of moves are extremely hard to predict and are outside the scope of this article. With the Spurs being one of the few teams with the ability to generate a lot of cap space this summer, I expect them to go after a couple of the big-named free agents. If they strike out on them, don’t be surprised to see the Spurs shift towards signing players to one-year contracts or agreeing to take on other teams’ bad contracts for future draft assets.
San Antonio Current has new update
2 days ago San Antonio ranked as the fastest growing city in the country, according to new data
San Antonio was ranked as the fastest-growing U.S. city in terms of numeric population growth between 2021 and 2022, according to new data from the U.S. Census Bureau. The Bureau's numbers show that 13,626 people relocated to the Alamo City during the darkest days of the COVID-19 pandemic. In comparison, only 1,056 people packed their belongings and moved to Austin during that same period.

Saturday Specials in San Antonio

Restaurant
306 Pearl Pkwy, San Antonio TX, 78215
Happy Hour is half off of their house cocktails and most beers
3-6 pm Monday through Saturday
Bar
4553 N TX-1604-LOOP W Suite 1101 San Antonio, Texas, San Antonio TX, 78249
Happy Hour Wednesday through Sunday evenings from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m.
$2 wells drinks and $3 frose, house margs and house shots.
Picks’ Reverse Happy Hour, from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m.
The Amp Room
Bar
2407 N. St. Mary's, San Antonio TX, 78212
Happy Hour 5-8pm nightly
$1 wells, $3 tall boys, $5 fireball buckets, and more
The Cherrity Bar
Bar
302 Montana St., San Antonio TX, 78203
Day Drinkers’ Happy Hour Saturday 12- 3 p.m.,
Half price apps from Kuriya
$6 palomas, margaritas, scorpions and pain killers.

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