The snow in the forecast is minimal, but Mayor Emanuel wants Chicagoans to know that the city is prepared for winter.
With his boss up for re-election in February, the man in charge of snow removal for Chicago said Tuesday that city crews are ready for the coming winter, even if there’s a repeat of last year’s brutal conditions.
The stolen salt is valued at about $10,000, company officials said.
The city budgeted $20 million for snow cleanup but has already spent $25 million. CBS 2 Chief Correspondent Jay Levine reports.
Not only is the salt bag that many homeowners bought three years ago gone, in many cases, so is the bag that replaced it as the cycle of snow-freeze-thaw continues.
The law says you have to shovel the sidewalks in front of your property CBS 2’s Chris Martinez went to find out if that’s happening.
If local officials’ New Year’s resolutions included living within their snow removal budgets, they may have to think again. With the new year only seven days old, many have already burned through to good portion of their budgets.
If you’re looking for a place to rent, keep this list of questions handy.
CBS 2 Chief Correspondent Jay Levine talks with the city department administrator in charge of making sure Chicago’s streets stay drivable during snow events.
The City of Naperville has unveiled an innovative new way for motorists to get their road conditions during the winter.
Elgin residents may have to shovel more snow and rake more leaves as the city looks for ways to trim its budget.
Some angry Evanston residents have been calling City Hall to complain about the city’s new snow removal program, as detailed in the community newspaper the Evanston Roundtable.
Non-violent offenders can help remove snow from fire hydrants and emergency routes across suburban Chicago, under a program being offered by the Cook County Sheriff’s Department.
A South Side sanitation boss is in trouble for failing to deliver snow removal to residents of his ward.
As the city gets blanketed with a fresh covering of snow Sunday morning, the city Department of Streets and Sanitation has dispatched 174 snow-fighting trucks onto the streets.
City officials said Friday that its snow plows were still “working as hard as they can” to clear the city’s side streets, but said that plows would not be sent to clear the city’s alleys.
The 44-year-old victim died on the scene, and the city driver was ticketed.
As the snow plows and snow blowers finish their work one key question comes to mind: Where are we going to put all that snow?