CBS 2’s Chris Martinez visited stores from both chains to do a price check, comparing the base price of ten items at Dominick’s and Mariano’s.
If you have to fill up your car’s gas tank on Monday, you may be shocked at your total.
Just in time for your holiday travels, gas prices are going down.
Drivers are opening their wallets even more at the pump, especially here in Chicago.
But beware of the summer-blend that kicks in next week. It could force prices up by 5 cents per gallon. CBS 2’s Dorothy Tucker explains why maybe that’s not a bad thing.
It’s no surprise when we hear news of prices going up on today’s hottest products, but stop the presses — we’ve got good news about lots of products that will cost less in 2012.
Another giant coffee maker is reducing retail prices.
An annual report by the Illinois Commerce Commission finds some electricity customers could pay less this summer automatically – and the rest of us could pay less if we do a little research.
Climbing gas prices are putting the pinch on Chicago-area businesses and non-profits.
The price for a gallon of gasoline in Chicago is now the highest in the nation.
The average price of a gallon of gasoline in Chicagoland is hovering just above $4 a gallon, and that has led to reports of gasoline siphoning in some suburbs.
With oil and food prices surging, the consumer inflation rate rose last month at its fastest pace in nearly two years, up half a percent in February.
The price of food is up, according to the federal government, and economists do not see a decline anytime soon.
You’re not seeing things. The price of gasoline is shooting up to levels that Chicagoans haven’t seen in a couple of years.
Experts argue that driving far out of your way to fill up with cheaper gasoline doesn’t necessarily pay big benefits.
If you’ve filled up your car recently, you already know the price of gas is going up. The national average for a gallon of regular is $3.07. Here in Chicago, that same gallon costs $3.30. As CBS 2’s Dorothy Tucker reports, consumers will feel this price hike in more places than just the pump.
Weather in other regions have created a shortage of fruits and vegetables, which means their costs will rise.
Even if you don’t see any thieves or shoplifters as you shop on Black Friday, they still have their hands in your pocket as you shop.
You may be paying more for Thanksgiving dinner this year. CBS 2′s Roseanne Tellez reports.