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Two people embrace

Eduardo Troconis meets his aunt, Lenny Troconis, who came from Indiana to meet her nephew, as he got off a bus at the city’s designated landing zone for migrant arrivals at 800 S. Des Plaines St

Two people embrace

Eduardo Troconis meets his aunt, Lenny Troconis, who came from Indiana to meet her nephew, as he got off a bus at the city’s designated landing zone for migrant arrivals at 800 S. Des Plaines St

Chicago suburbs are cracking down on buses dropping off migrants unannounced

Some penalties include towing fees, impounding vehicles and additional hundreds of dollars per individual being transported on the bus.

Eduardo Troconis meets his aunt, Lenny Troconis, who came from Indiana to meet her nephew, as he got off a bus at the city’s designated landing zone for migrant arrivals at 800 S. Des Plaines St

   

There is a growing list of Chicago suburbs passing ordinances to block buses from dropping off migrants in their cities, towns and villages. This comes after more and more buses take detours to avoid penalties and fees from the city after it passed its own bus migrant bus regulations last month.

Reset checks in with community leaders from the suburbs providing resources and care for migrants to hear how things are going outside of the city.

GUESTS: Andrew Turner, street outreach supervisor, Warp Corps in Woodstock, Illinois

Bryan Cones, pastor at Trinity Episcopal Church in Highland Park

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