The lllinois Republican Party is applauding local media outlets in Chicago for picking up a story first reported in the Chicago Sun-Times about J.B. Prtizker, the billionaire Democratic candidate for governor, and his $230,000 in tax breaks for a mansion he called "uninhabitable."
The Illinois Republican Party has issued an infographic to illustrate the connections among House Speaker Michael Madigan (D-Chicago), Cook County Assessor Joseph Berrios and other key Illinois Democrats identified by the Chicago Tribune recently.
Traditional news outlets have been resorting to name-calling and disparagement because they fear their way of controlling the narrative is dying, an Illinois Policy Institute writer said on a radio show recently.
Billionaire J.B. Pritzker has added fuel to the fire he's already feeling over the $230,000 in property tax breaks he received the past few years by lying about them, the Illinois Republican Party alleged recently.
House Speaker Mike Madigan (D-Chicago) has spent nearly $170,000 in campaign funds on baseball tickets, according to the Chicago Sun-Times, which Illinois Policy Institute staffer Joe Kaiser finds strange since Madigan has been less than a fair-weather fan of major league sports in the city.
Not to be a party pooper, but Sam Toia thinks a proposal to require every licensed business in Chicago with a public bathroom to make it available to anyone with an “emergency” should be flushed down the drain.
The St. Louis Lambert International Airport Commission recently voted to award a three-year cleaning contract worth $14.74 million to United Maintenance Co., a Chicago firm that had been disqualified due to concerns over its president’s alleged ties to organized crime.
James Bovard warns residents of Jefferson Park that they need look no further than the opposite side of the city to see what a proposed low-income, subsidized housing complex could mean for their neighborhood.
There are three steps to reducing corruption in Chicago and they begin with completely rewriting its weak and archaic ethics ordinance that protects entrenched politicians, the city's former legislative inspector general turned government watchdog group CEO said.