U.S. Customs and Immigration Enforcement is soliciting volunteers for classes on how it handles deportations in Chicago. But activists don’t trust the agency.
A poll conducted in mid-June found that most respondents thought police officers should be held legally accountable for misconduct. But few respondents favored cutting funding for law enforcement.
Read continuing coverage of how COVID-19 is affecting Illinois.
On May 5, Gov. JB Pritzker unveiled a five-stage plan that divides the state into four regions. But what does that mean for where you live?
Sheyna Gifford spent a full year in a Mars simulation back in 2016. “It just teaches you to appreciate everything you have on this planet.”
The CTA is cleaning frequently, limiting passengers per car and monitoring platforms via camera. We talked to riders about the experience.
The AME Church, although currently in disrepair, is a testament to one of the first Black architects in the U.S.
With complaints of long waits for the state’s unemployment benefits hotline, the state is also offering another tactic for applying — automatic callbacks.
The persistently elevated level of layoffs are occurring as a spike in virus cases has forced six states to reverse their move to reopen businesses.
In two 7-2 rulings written by Chief Justice John Roberts, the court allowed a subpoena in a New York criminal case but told a lower court to consider separation of powers when it comes to Congress.
Teachers, parents and district leaders say the back-to-school season has fogged over with confusion. Will schools reopen? And if so, how?
Ald. Raymond Lopez, 15th Ward, says someone threw bricks through his windows and set a neighbor’s garage on fire early Thursday morning.
The school district asked its inspector general to investigate the legitimacy of charter school applications for federal PPP loans.