A Q&A with the Chicago-born investigative reporter, who returns to town October 9 for a live taping of his political podcast Intercepted.
Apple CEO Tim Cook’s plan to help Chicago schools sounds an awful lot like an Apple internship program.
Steven Spielberg’s film is a reminder of how much fun journalism can be.
The political comedy podcast has become a flash point in a larger fight between mainstream liberals and leftists.
The new anchor tried, and failed, to capture something complicated.
In his new book A Colony in a Nation, the journalist and MSNBC host compares current-day policing in cities like Chicago to British rule just before the American Revolution.
On driving by Bowling Green, Kentucky, massacre site.
Would better communications have changed the election?
Trump puts party loyalists in a bind, but presents interesting opportunities for Clinton supporters.
Also, body of missing tourist from London found on top of retired Metra train, and Hugh Hefner fights CPS budget cuts to his high school with donation.
Community Media Workshop is now Public Narrative. The new name comes with new ideas about its role in Chicago journalism.
A beloved hyperlocal site makes its comeback.
“We may find that the country can never fully repay African Americans,” Ta-Nehisi Coates writes. “But we stand to discover much about ourselves in such a discussion.”
In a New York Times op-ed piece at odds with its own illustration, columnist Charles Blow cites a dubious study of news venues.
Monetization and hyperlocal journalism just don’t seem to go together.