Several candidates declared their plans to run for mayor over the weekend, and now they are taking the next step by officially filing their petitions.
U.S. Rep. Danny Davis declared his candidacy for mayor of Chicago on Sunday.
Big weekend ahead for adding names to the list of those who’ve formally announced for mayor.
The politicians running for mayor of Chicago are trying to get to the bank to stash away enough money to stay in the race, let alone finish; some of them even before officially announcing they’re running.
The measure would cost the city budget $20 million, but the potential mayoral candidate says he could offset the expense by reducing the number of inspectors.
The Chicago Coalition for Mayor tapped Davis as its “consensus” candidate, but not everyone — including potential opponents — is happy with the choice.
A coalition of African-American elected officials, pastors, business leaders and others have chosen U.S. Rep. Danny Davis as their so-called “consensus candidate” for mayor, after more than two months of discussions.
The race to be the first mayor since 1989 will be in the political spotlight for months to come, and the involvement of Hollywood fundraisers is drawing ire on some fronts.
CBS 2 is learning that U.S. Rep. Danny Davis (D-Ill.), fresh off a major re-election effort Tuesday, is re-considering and may enter the race for mayor.
A coalition of African-American business and community leaders has narrowed its choices for a consensus black candidate for mayor down to two finalists: former U.S. Sen. Carol Moseley Braun and trial attorney Larry Rogers Jr.
There was a big surprise Friday night in Chicago politics as a coalition of African-American leaders closed in on picking a consensus candidate for mayor.
One by one, 10 hopefuls explained why they should get the endorsement of the Chicago Coalition for Mayor.
No fewer than six possible candidates for mayor attended the Columbus Day Parade on Monday. CBS 2 Chief Correspondent Jay Levine reports.