Brown’s proposals call for some $12.5 billion in cuts, mostly to programs serving human needs.
The gathering was the latest in a series of actions Quan has initiated as part of her goal to be a "people's mayor."
There is a well-documented history of the corporate media playing down domestic terrorism threats “that don’t involve Arab or Muslim” alleged conspirators.
Angry protesters called for the resignation of the Smithsonian Institution's secretary G. Wayne Clough who, under pressure from Republican lawmakers and Catholic conservatives, took down a video exhibition by a gay artist who died of AIDS.
Miguel Del Valle emerges as Chicago's progressive mayoral candidate.
The old adage that people may want the ox gored, but not their ox, appears to hold true in the findings of an Quinnipiac poll published last week in Ohio.
The Illinois Supreme Court will decide if Rahm Emanuel will stay on the mayoral ballot for Chicago's Feb. 22 election. But is he the right choice for Chicagoans?
The contrast could not be starker. In the nation's capital, Congressional Republicans move to cripple, if not kill, health care reform. In California, state public officials and health care advocates move aggressively to pump life into the landmark federal Affordable Care Act.
AFL-CIO President Richard Trumka urged President Obama to make next week’s State of the Union Address a “call to action, a call to invest in our future, to create jobs, to be the country we can and must be.”
Thirty-six hours before Republican and former Fox News contributor John Kasich was sworn in as Ohio’s governor, people from across the state rallied voicing strong objections to his anti-labor, anti-environment and anti-student agenda.