We’ve been hearing that Chicago could be headed for a terrible winter. Now, the Farmers’ Almanac is joining the chorus with some grim predictions. CBS 2 meteorologist Megan Glaros reports.
Road construction project beginning today on lake shore drive could have a major impact this winter.
Construction begins Monday on two traffic turnarounds on Lake Shore Drive, to allow vehicles to get off the highway in an emergency, like the February blizzard that stranded hundreds of cars. U.S. Sen Mark Kirk said it’s a good start, but more is needed.
In at least part of the Chicago area, U.S. taxpayers are helping to foot the bill for the clean-up from last winter’s near-record blizzard.
A long-range forecast says a few months from now, we could be in for one of the snowiest winters in recent memory. And that prediction is for the year after the third heaviest blizzard in Chicago history.
The congregation from one of Chicago’s oldest churches will be back in its sanctuary this weekend, seven months after infamous the Blizzard of 2011 caused more than $3 million in damage to the church.
The CTA and the city of Chicago are taking steps to make sure that if another blizzard socks the city, buses won’t be stranded on Lake Shore Drive.
Police in the tiny southern suburb of Calumet Park have a bad taste in their mouths after a judge tossed out a parking ticket for a Chicago woman Thursday.
Costs are mounting for a 60-year-old Beverly neighborhood woman as she tries to fight a parking ticket she got after the February blizzard.
City officials estimated on Friday that last month’s blizzard cost the city more than $37 million in preparation and cleanup efforts.
Gov. Pat Quinn is asking for federal funding to help pay for the costs of dealing with the blizzard of Feb. 1 and 2.
The Bible has Jesus telling Peter, “On this rock, I will build my church,” but on the Near West Side Tuesday, crews will be trying to take the rocks out of a church.
Gov. Quinn on Monday sent a formal request to the White House asking that 60 counties be declared federal disaster areas to help local governments recover from the blizzard that impacted much of the state.
Chicago broke a 115-year-old record for snowfall on Saturday and the city could still see more snowfall before the month is over.
There were some valuable lessons learned about the use of social networking web sites during one of Chicago’s worst-ever snowstorms.
What a difference two weeks makes. How are you spending the day? We’d love to see some of your warm weather pictures
If your car is still buried in snow in Chicago, you could find a nasty surprise waiting when you finally get it out.
Snow from this month’s blizzard is slowly leaving us, but the snow may impact us for the next several months.
If you’re still using an old folding chair or some empty crates to save the parking spot you dug out during last week’s blizzard, get rid of it soon, or the city will.
The city awarded $8 million in emergency contracts, three of them to companies involved in the infamous Hired Truck scandal, according to a new report.