In the early days of the crisis, the governor granted Illinois nursing homes and hospitals civil immunity for most malpractice, even for deaths that have nothing to do with the coronavirus.
When it comes to pandemic planning, is the mayor responsive and collaborative, or dismissive and combative? It depends on whom you ask.
Maybe she was the most qualified candidate in the clerk of the Circuit Court race. Or maybe she had the best name.
What to expect when you’re expecting to vote
The Ed Burke question: If the city’s going to waste millions on downtown TIF deals, why shouldn’t he get a little piece of that pie?
What’s going on in the City Council? Still hard to say!
Seymour Hersh on the challenge of quoting people who have something to say but don’t want to publicly say it
Lyons’s mayor, son of the former town boss who went to prison, is building clout in the western suburbs amid claims of cozy deals, including the purchase of his own house.
Mayor Lightfoot vows to change the city from the ways of Rahm.
If corporate Chicago wants money for One Central, it should drop its fight against Pritzker’s Fair Tax initiative.
In the final days of his re-election fight, Alderman James Cappleman tries to sweeten the deal for voters.
A timeline of historic moments in LGBTQ elected history in the Chicago area.
For the first time in decades, Chicago has a say in who its treasurer will be. But what the hell does the treasurer even do?
Runoff season is here, and Chicago may further freshen up the City Council.
Change is in the air like never before.