The phones in the hotel’s rooms are equipped with a special button. Push it and get a direct line to Congress.
“In the quick intermission, between sexual harassment trainings,” an appalled Dan Biss said, “we voted against equal pay for women.”
Trump’s election spawned a backlash. Many Americans, especially women, recoiled in horror.
In recent years, working together has become more urgent. Chicago’s African-American aldermen are under pressure to deliver.
If lefties can help elect a moderate Democrat in Virginia, righties might help save the governor’s mansion for the GOP in Illinois.
“I knew this would happen,” she said. “But you don’t know how it’s going to happen, or what it will take.”
Chicago is a minority majority city. Let’s start acting like one.
When you declare war on a political party, you can be sure its leaders will respond at a nuclear level.
No women are running for governor, but at least three want to be AG.
“What I always say is, if you want government you have to pay for it. We have to be grown-ups and understand that that’s the case.”
In communities that have been economic disaster areas for most of my lifetime, the ride-sharing companies are changing livelihoods — and lives.
Yes, parents know pop is bad, she said, “but I’m not sure people think about Capri Suns, or Hawaiian Punch or Kool-Aid or juice.”
If former Chicago Police Supt. Garry McCarthy runs for mayor, city violence and the state of Chicago policing stay front and center.
African-Americans are sympathetic to the plight of the undocumented. But inquiring black minds wonder: What about sanctuary for us?
The tax credit means that thousands of children and families who want more from their schools can afford it.