Combat doctors, a parking fairy, a painter—and, of course, the Cubs—headline the picks. Chicago magazine recognizes some of our finest locals.
Protests brought tensions to the fore that have simmered for decades. The Tribune visits the far southwest-side neighborhood.
The “improbable English village” in the shadow of BP’s Whiting refinery could soon be consumed by it. The Times of Northwest Indiana looks at its future.
Tom Dart wants to let judges decide based on an investigation, to keep low-level defendants out (and violent criminals with the money to make bail in). But it’s a big uphill battle. The Sun-Times explains.
The GOP ran against the House Speaker. And it worked. Rich Miller makes the case in Crain’s.
If you hadn’t noticed, we really do have a lot of them—because they solve a number of architectural problems at once. WBEZ demonstrates.
The former Secretary of Education thinks that $14/hr jobs can get young men to put down the guns. WBUR talks with him and a participant in his new program.
The heart of the restaurant is an elaborate old Chicago-made device that’s a link to the earliest days of American pizza. Fooditor looks inside the Faulds oven.
It might sound farfetched, but other cities have already pulled it off. The Guardian evaluates the idea.
And it paid off handsomely. A 13-year vendor veteran gives the view from the stands in Chicago magazine.
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