It may not air in Utah, but Cindy Sheehan’s TV commercial will certainly play on a TV within earshot of President Bush.
The Project for Public Spaces assesses Chicago’s universally loved Millennium Park and labels it a failure. Judging by the heavy use the park gets from Windy City locals, you have to wonder whether the organization actually visited it in the first place.
We may share the same metropolitan area, but sometimes it seems like Chicagoans and suburbanites are speaking a different language.
If it’s August, it must be CST, Chicago Stranded Time. You know them: a diverse band of scruffy youths sitting on the pavement up and down State Street holding up a worn cardboard sign: Stranded in Chicago, Please Help.’ Except they’re not.
A day after the Trib’s Eric Zorn supported President Bush’s decision not to meet with Cindy Sheehan, he’s doing some backtracking on his blog–thanks to a wave of dissenting opinions from Trib readers, including me.
The Chicago Tribune’s Eric Zorn thinks President Bush doesn’t owe Cindy Sheehan a face-to-face meeting. I don’t agree.
The latest casualty in U.S. Atty. Patrick Fitzgerald’s long-overdue war on Chicago municipal graft, Shirley McMayon, made the classic Hogtown mistake. She assumed no one was watching, and she didn’t bother to launder the money.
42nd Ward Alderman Burt Natarus loves to cozy to local business interests. But when idling tour buses take over your neighborhood, you have to draw the line somewhere. Today I wrote Natarus to tell him so.
New Yorkers and Chicagoans both know they have a good thing going in their respective cities. So why do Chicagoans feel like they have to justify their city all the time?
Yours Truly having just filed a Wage Claim against a nonprofit English-as-a-Second-Language school in Pilsen, a former part-time employer, for pay deliberately and illegally withheld, I think it time to meditate on the best friend an Illinois hourly worker ever had–the Illinois Wage Payment and Collection Act.