If you start noticing more boats patrolling Lake Michigan and the river – it’s because of the NATO summit, as you might have guessed.
With less than a week to go until the NATO summit, there are growing signs of the extra security that’s going into place in time for the arrival of NATO delegates this weekend.
Parking restrictions and other security measures for the NATO summit next Sunday have already started going into effect.
Later today, Metra officials including the heads of operations and security, will sit down to discuss their security plans for NATO.
Parents and staff of several Chicago public schools will meet with police tonight to discuss their concerns about possible disruptions during the upcoming NATO summit.
Dress down for the NATO protests if you work downtown? Both protesters and a security consultant for the NATO summit are laughing off suggestions that downtown office workers dress casually to avoid becoming targets of protesters.
A large security zone around McCormick Place will be off limits to Chicagoans, and the Museum Campus, Lake Shore Drive and several major expressways and streets will be shut down during the NATO Summit, under a plan revealed on Friday.
As concerns about security grow in the run-up to the NATO summit, it’s becoming difficult to separate myth from reality.
Chicagoans will have just over two weeks notice of what to expect during next month’s NATO summit here.
As the NATO summit approaches, the host committee is making sure local businesses and residential building managers how to protect themselves when the summit is in progress.
Chicagoans who live near the epicenter of the coming NATO summit seem to have more worries than most. Monday night, they got some answers from those in the know. CBS 2’s Mike Parker reports.
It remains unclear how next month’s NATO summit might impact rail service in the name of security.
The FTC wants to weigh the pros and cons of mobile app technology to consumers. CBS 2’s Roseanne Tellez reports.
After popular demand, a South Side tradition has returned. The South Side Irish Parade kicked off Sunday morning, after a two-year hiatus.
The city’s restaurant community is gearing up for the NATO and G8 summits planned for Chicago in May, and officials insisted Monday they are not worried about security measures restricting access to their businesses.
Mayor Rahm Emanuel said Thursday he hopes the organizers of the South Side Irish Parade have taken the last three years to think about how to resume the parade, while making sure to avoid the alcohol-fueled mayhem that prompted the Beverly neighborhood to put a stop to the event after 2009.
Indianapolis is gearing up for next Sunday’s Super Bowl, and not just from a tourism and fan standpoint.
For the second time since moving to increase fines and restrictions on protests for the upcoming G8 and NATO Summits, Mayor Rahm Emanuel has backed off.
Mayor Rahm Emanuel plans to have a tight rein on protesters when Chicago hosts two major international summits next spring.
Seeking to eventually phase out security pat downs at Soldier Field, officials began using handheld metal detectors on Sunday to screen many of the fans entering the stadium for the Bears-Chiefs game.