Five days after the Alagha brothers were detained by Israeli soldiers, family members say they haven’t been notified of charges or been able to speak with them.
There’s a market waiting for the investment that will keep Black residents in place and draw others back to the communities they’ve called home.
While visiting Chicago, historian Carter G. Woodson came up with an idea that would eventually become Black History Month. His defense of the celebration reverberates today.
After a crackdown in Chicago on unannounced buses dropping off migrants, a growing number of suburbs have been receiving newcomers.
The ordinance would fund homelessness prevention by tiering real estate transfer tax.
As the Kennedy construction project gears up to start its second phase this spring, here’s a look back at the massive effort behind its creation, as well as the decisions that went into building the Dan Ryan and Eisenhower.
The brothers, who are U.S. citizens, and other family members were taken early Thursday morning after months of failed attempts to secure their evacuation.
Black History Month is a time to look back at the big names that changed history, but also the smaller names that are making Black history right now, according to Arionne Nettles, director of Audio Journalism Programming at Northwestern University’s Medill School. “The people who are living legends to me are perhaps everyday people,” Nettles said, nodding to the Black teachers, journalists and everyone else who shows up in small ways for their community. “Those are the people that are making such a big impact on your lives. Those are the people you never forget.” In this episode, Rundown host Erin Allen talks with Nettles about rethinking Black excellence and the Black Chicagoans making history today.
Migrants looking for apartments face language and financial obstacles in a market without enough affordable places to live.
Women make up more than half of new lawyers nationwide, but only 48.9% of all associates at Chicago’s law firms, a new report reveals.