If this march is going to happen, let it happen. Chicago is big enough to handle it all.
His shirt drenched in sweat after the 2 mile march in the sweltering August sun, activist and organizer Tio Hardiman called the march a success.
Cubs spokesman Julian Green said the organization is working with police to ensure fans have a safe entrance and exit to Thursday’s game.
“First and foremost, we are shutting down Belmont and Lake Shore Drive and marching to Wrigley Field to redistribute the pain,” said Tio Hardiman.
“We’re not looking for any kind of help from Mayor Emanuel because, Jesus said, ‘How can Satan cast out Satan?'” said the Rev. Gregory Livingston.
Organizers, on Tuesday, said for now, there are no plans for marchers to try and get inside Wrigley Field.
How you vote also will go a long way toward answering these six burning questions about Chicago and Illinois politics.
It’s been a wild ride in the Democratic gubernatorial primary. But it’s almost over.
Pritzker’s campaign called it another example of Kennedy “throwing anything at the wall in a desperate attempt to get something to stick.”
There were no pleasantries or how-do-you-dos. The three major candidates took rapid-fire shots at each other.
Bob Daiber, a schools superintendent downstate, invited Bezos to “go to Madison County, where you have the largest Midwest distribution warehouse.”
“A monthly CTA pass. Now, let’s see. My Metra pass now comes pretty close to $50 a month. So a monthly CTA pass I would guess is probably around $35.”
With early voting already underway in Chicago, races are in their final stretch. Here’s what voters need to know to cast a ballot this March.
The African-American vote is up for grabs in the March 20 Democratic gubernatorial primary and it’s likely to be decisive.
Hutchinson called African-American women voters “the most consistent loyal voting block we have.”