Illinois Senate President John Cullerton (D-Chicago) and other Democrats were sounding the alarm Thursday about what they said might be potential voter suppression in this state.
Now, the question is: Is the country better off than it was four years ago? Anyone – including you – can answer that question.
The presidential election is just one week away, but with so much damage and destruction, and so many Americans without power in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, can the election go on as planned?
Now, this early voting trend that is sweeping the country is getting as ridiculous as being gifted for Christmas or one’s birthday 35 days in advance. There is much “shifty” benefit for the Democrats since they’re pushing for it.
We are currently seeing two very different approaches to the post-debate push from the two Presidential campaigns – Obama has a much stronger opening to the two week push.
One issue on the ballot next month is aimed at saving residents in Chicago and across the suburbs hundreds of dollars a year on their power bills.
We’ve known for a while President Barack Obama would be spending Election Night in Chicago. Now, CBS 2 Chief Correspondent Jay Levine reports it appears the president’s Election Night event will be held inside McCormick Place.
Though the polls give political junkies a rush – and can put them on a natural high for a time or sink them into the bowels of depression – they mean absolutely nothing on Election Day. The poll taken on Election Day at the nation’s polling booths is obviously the only one that counts.
Cook County Clerk David Orr fears the push for voter ID laws across the country is going to have a pronounced effect on Election Day.
Election Day in Chicago means fraud patrols.
Voters are turning out at the polls today, as they cast their ballots in the first mayoral race in 22 years that has not included the name Richard M. Daley.
Elections investigator gets the license number. Two men caught.
The polls opened at 6 a.m. on this crisp fall Tuesday, and officials say voters are turning out in impressive numbers.
Prosecutors fan out to try to prevent vote fraud.
Could this Election Day mean the end of Illinois House Speaker Michael Madigan’s long run?
Decision day has arrived for Illinois voters, who now must pick a new U.S. Senator and governor, among other elected posts.
It’s down to the wire for many of the candidates who are in the final stretch of the weekend push to get to votes.