Bridgeport, Chinatown, McKinley Park
There's been a national shortage of people signing up to be election judges amid the coronavirus pandemic — but the post is key to ensuring voters can safely and confidently cast their ballots.
Black Chicagoans Die 9 Years Before White Residents. The City Has A New Plan To Confront Racism And Close The GapBy Kelly Bauer Downtown Primary category in which blog post is published
The free workshops will focus on money management, building credit, mortgage applications and more.
Smoke From West Coast Fires Over Chicago Shows Power Of Climate Change — But Not A Health Concern Yet, Officials Say
"To me, it's more of just a reminder that environmental trouble in one part of the country, the world, the city can infect the rest of it."
The group hopes young Latinas will encourage their family to sign up for the census so they can win the prize. “We wanted to do something that would transcend all the counties in Illinois.”
Without the excitement of seeing friends in person or the anticipation of sitting in a new teacher’s classroom, some students are struggling to stay focused.
Residents and city inspectors say the smells coming from MAT Asphalt are so powerful, they start feeling sick within minutes of exposure.
Attendance rates varied widely, with some schools reaching upwards of 95% of students participating on the first day, while others reported closer to 60% of students.
After Slaying Of 8-Year-Old Dajore Wilson, Mourners Beg Shooters To Stop Killing Children: ‘We Must Protect Them’
“Every child in this community and the city of Chicago belongs to all of us. When one child is hurt, it affects fathers and mothers throughout this city."
Have Questions About Your Property Tax Appeal? Get Answers At A Drive-Thru Clinic In Garfield Ridge On Saturday
Attendees will be able to complete property tax appeal application without leaving their vehicle.
What Happens When Chicago Cops Speak Up About Police Misconduct? Their Lives Are Ruined, Whistleblowers Say
The City Council on Wednesday signed off on a $3.8 million settlement to an officer who reported misconduct and was reassigned. The city has paid more than half a billion dollars to settle misconduct cases in the past decade.