The North Side address is a home with front porch furniture and American flag; the South Side address is a boarded-up two-flat.
If history has taught us anything about activism, it is that it costs — a lot.
She understands the people’s worries about environmental issues and will put their concerns ahead of big business.
Link’s experience as a negotiator has served him and his constituents well.
Lewis gets the nod for emphasizing the need to attract businesses to Illinois and put the state’s fiscal house in order.
Fine is in tune with the people of this district, including those who are concerned by the Amtrak Hiawatha expansion project in the northern suburbs.
When a Republican takes a stand for saner gun laws, which takes courage even in moderately Republican suburban districts, we applaud him.
Democrat Ann Gillespie, an Arlington Heights lawyer and community organizer, promises to be the kind of motivated lawmaker Springfield sorely needs.
Zettler, a retired lawyer and a Democrat, has been a fighter for schools for more than a decade.
Morrison has been a strong proponent of property tax relief, commonsense gun laws, and health and human services.
Georges says he will support women’s rights and the rights of LGBTQ people. That’s what separates him from Republican incumbent Dan McConchie.
Democrat Laura Ellman of Naperville brings a lot of good ideas to this race, but in a close call we endorse Republican incumbent Michael G. Connelly.
Laura Fine, Michael Connelly, Seth Lewis, Julie Morrison, Tom Georges, Terry Link, Nancy Zettler and Bridget M. Fitzgerald also are endorsed.
Kemp isn’t a passive secretary of state. A proud right-wing hardliner, he is notorious for trying to find ways to suppress the vote.
Illinois is one of the few states to grant binding enforcement power over its sunshine laws to an administrative agency, the public access counselor.