And how does the festival stack up against its peers on the sustainability front?
Claims about truckloads of recyclables ending up in landfills have been misleading.
Service Sanitation porta-potties have become a ubiquitous sight at Chicago music festivals. And even if you don’t think you want to, you’re about to learn about the business that put them there.
Is Chicago about to lift its landfill moratorium?
If he keeps riding the bench, Adam Dunn will strike out at setting the club strikeout record.
Walks, doubles, homers, and even collisions are sponsored in a White Sox broadcast these days, but there are still a few untapped ad possibilities.
The Sun-Times is reporting that the Emanuel administration is pressing forward with plans to change the way city crews pick up garbage, from a ward-based system to a grid-based system. […]
A new report confirms that Chicago has a mounting environmental and economic problem: its garbage.
City officials are working on their latest plan to get more people recycling–though they’ve never bothered to enforce the recycling laws already on the books.
The city revives its proposal to allow reuse of construction-related dirt and soil, provoking a political firestorm.
The lousy economy means it’s costing Chicago taxpayers more to recycle, but city officials are vowing to press on.
Officials and business leaders hatch plans for dealing with food waste that could help the environment and the economy.
Aldermen discuss an ordinance covering how dirt can be handled. And millions of dollars are at stake.
The news you might’ve missed: while James Meeks floated another school funding proposal, former city clerk James Laski weighed in on the president’s reform credentials.
City officials say they’re revisiting their plans to revamp garbage collection across Chicago.