A disastrous state revenue report reveals only a portion of the financial damage caused by the coronavirus pandemic.
After taking some extra time to review videos of the situation that took place on April 10 in the arrest of Aleyah Lewis by Urbana police, the NAACP Champaign County Branch believes that the videos show the officer using excessive force to arrest a female who was clearly impaired in some manner.
U.S. Judge John Lee’s decision sheds some light on the legal back-and-forth now underway in connection with J.B. Pritzker's three lockdown orders that have dramatically restricted citizen and business freedoms and wrecked the state’s economy.
I’ve been struggling to understand the affinity evangelicals have for Donald Trump. It’s difficult for me to see what people who profess to be good Christians would like or even tolerate in him.
Seen it before: I am a history buff, and I was 19 in 1968.
A time of sheltering at 青鹏棋牌 can be particularly difficult for individuals struggling with mental health or substance use disorders. We at Rosecrance have definitely seen this to be accurate.
In his April 21 letter, Mr. Denny has taken his shouting down of evolution to a new level of absurdity by attempting to claim that evolution has nothing to do with SARS-CoV-2.
The battle over the chairwoman’s position continues as supporters of Maryam Ar-Raheem have filed a police report alleging that supporters of state Rep. Carol Ammons improperly obtained more than $8,000 in party funds that were on deposit at Chase Bank in Champaign.
'We had our bistro set up at 青鹏棋牌 and I said we can take it with us and sit in the parking lot and ... enjoy the beautiful night,' Mark Gerhart of Rantoul said he told his wife, Joan. Thus was born a perfectly safe, legal and unusual way to dine al fresco amid a pandemic.
Recent struggles in the Champaign County Democratic Party suggest the splintering of African American politics. The battle between forces aligned with Maryam Ar-Raheem or the Ammons family, state Rep. Carol and County Clerk Aaron, reflect a wider and escalating division among African Americans.
If we’re talking about calculating the distance I traveled on my front porch swing in mathematical terms over the years, well then we’re talking about a few inches forward and a few inches back. In terms of the memories made there, however, I traveled “way up into the big numbers.”
If the fallout from the coronavirus has generated economic and social chaos throughout Illinois, it should be no surprise that challenges to Gov. J.B. Pritzker’s lockdown order have sparked legal turmoil as well.
‘Man shall not live by bread alone, but by every word that comes from the mouth of God.’ (Deuteronomy 8:3)
COVID-19 reveals the ever-growing economic inequalities in the U.S. This is starkly evident in the economic stimulus packages thus far, with money going to the well-connected and wealthiest.
On April 10, bystanders took video of several Urbana police officers arresting a 21-year-old woman and put it up on Facebook. She was not the reason of the police call, she was unarmed and was responsive to all requests made by the police until they put their hands on her.
Concerning the rights of citizens to protest social distancing and shutting down our nation because of the coronavirus, I remember what my 8th grade 1958 little blue civics book said about rights.
With the risks associated with the pandemic on everyone’s mind, this is a good time to reflect on the type of care some might like if they become gravely ill.
Gov. Pritzker has shut down Illinois for another month. His one-size-fits-all order ignores the widely disparate effects of the Coronavirus on different parts of Illinois and on different people.
Bruce Kaufmann’s April 26 column entitled “Vietnam: The war at 青鹏棋牌” perpetuates an inaccurate picture of an important part of history, basing it on the assertion that those who opposed that war somehow placed blame on the soldiers who were drafted and sent there.
Two weeks ago, I wrote about the outbreak that affected more than 180 people in the area, most of them children, and resulted in 12 deaths. Several wrote that they remembered it, but none had such vivid recollections as 96-year-old Esther Waters Maron.