Chicago Property Owners Cite Safety Concerns In Open Letter to Mayor Lightfoot

Chicago Violence
Workers begin to board up a display window at the Louis Vuitton store Monday, Aug. 10, 2020, after overnight vandals hit many high-end stores in Chicago. Chicago's police commissioner says more than 100 people were arrested following a night of looting and unrest that left several officers injured and caused damage in the city's upscale Magnificent Mile shopping district and other parts of the city. Teresa Crawford / AP Photo
Chicago Violence
Workers begin to board up a display window at the Louis Vuitton store Monday, Aug. 10, 2020, after overnight vandals hit many high-end stores in Chicago. Chicago's police commissioner says more than 100 people were arrested following a night of looting and unrest that left several officers injured and caused damage in the city's upscale Magnificent Mile shopping district and other parts of the city. Teresa Crawford / AP Photo

Chicago Property Owners Cite Safety Concerns In Open Letter to Mayor Lightfoot

A Chicago-based property management company wrote an open letter to the mayor this week saying residents and building staff feel unsafe and unprotected because of recent looting and civil unrest.

Reset checks in with two aldermen who represent parts of downtown give their view of the unrest, and what needs to be done to protect all Chicagoans.

GUESTS: Ald. Brian Hopkins, 2nd Ward

Ald. Brendan Reilly, 42nd Ward