White Sox first baseman Jose Abreu doesn’t want the event to mess with his mechanics.
Washington’s citations have been taken care of.
Recovering from shoulder surgery, Chris Conte remains on track to return during training camp.
The Cubs’ payroll has decreased in each of the past four seasons.
Let’s work harder to see what’s happening before letting convenient narratives run wild.
The teams engaged in trash talk after Brent Seabrook’s vicious hit on David Backes.
A statue of legendary Chicago newspaper columnist Irv Kupcinet is missing from its perch on Wacker Drive, but all is well, it’s just getting some repairs.
On this day 47 years ago, the legendary film critic Roger Ebert wrote this first review for the Chicago Sun-Times.
An annual study by the Women’s Media Center examined the 10 most widely circulated newspapers in the U.S., and found 46 percent of the bylines in the Sun-Times during the last three months of 2013 belonged to female reporters.
A longtime friend will never forget the memories created with and kindness of Tim Sassone, who passed away Tuesday.
It seems the Bears just don’t have a need for a player who doesn’t contribute on offense or defense.
The 26-year-old Corey Wooton had 3 1/2 sacks in 2013.
Olczyk stil has that “burning desire” to teach the game, he says.
Before he became a film director, Stanley Kubrick started as a staff photographer for Look Magazine.
Far more often than not, the next man up sucks. And everybody knows it.
“I am a fireman who takes pictures,” said Scott Stewart, who worked for the Chicago Sun-Times for 28 years before management laid off nearly the entire photography staff four months ago.
The CTA once again will provide free rides for the first day of classes in Chicago’s Public Schools, on Aug. 26.
It seems like the Chicago Sun-Times has a new supporter of their decision to fire their photographers: Stephen Colbert. Of course, Stephen Colbert is one person whose support you don’t necessarily want.
Sun-Times photojournalists who were fired last week staged a protest rally – along with some of their family members, former colleagues and other supporters – outside the newspaper’s offices in the River North neighborhood on Thursday.
In an unprecedented move, the Chicago Sun-Times has laid off nearly its entire staff of photographers.