At least the Bears defense can say that it made its own luck.
Rose Martorana-Lollino, of Elmwood Park, claims Twitter accounts @dreadfulFATchic and @dreadfullyLARGE published “hurtful and slanderous” statements about her minor daughter.
Who’s watching you? What are they learning about you? And how can you turn it off?
Do you want to know what’s going on in Chicago’s art scene? Then consider following these five art enthusiasts to get the scoop on new artists and upcoming exhibits in town.
Two teenagers who used Twitter to threaten to blow up their southwest suburban high schools in unrelated incidents this week have been charged with making bomb threats, police said.
If you post a tweet about a recent bout of food poisoning, you might expect to receive a tweet back from the city’s Health Department–encouraging you to file a report.
You start by going to http://www.chiparkpoints.com and earning 100 points just to register and an additional 75 points for linking your social media accounts to the program.
Chicago Police Supt. Garry McCarthy will be unveiling some technological additions designed to improve the department’s communication with the community.
Tension upstairs at the Berto Center brings back the good old days of Bulls basketball.
For being a detriment to every female who has worked so hard to break down stereotypes in the sports world, these folks deserve a public shaming. So come along as we put the microscope on some seriously misguided people whose parents have failed hard.
Someway, somehow Jim Belushi wedged himself into the spotlight of the Blackhawks’ Stanley Cup Final celebration.
Twitter has become an unrestricted area where users can anonymously say whatever they want to whomever they want without consequence.
Lowell High School graduate Delaina Trusty claimed she was wrongly punished for her use of Twitter while she was away from school.
The Chicago Bears and first-round draft pick Kyle Long agreed to a four-year contract Friday.
Hackers briefly took over the Associated Press’ Twitter account, and posted a tweet about a bogus explosion at the White House that injured the president.
We asked for your submissions and you obliged. Many were predictably obtuse and pointless. Most, actually. But there were a handful worthy of thoughtful response.
The “Twitter for the Technologically Challenged” workshop at City Hall showed Mark Gray how he can better showcase electricity-saving products from his energy-auditing business.
Parishioners at a Bronzeville church slated for demolition hope a media-savy pope will answer their prayers to save it, reports WBBM’s Michele Fiore.
You probably don’t know his name, but he helped you figure out where Chicago’s snowplows were this winter.
Well done, AOL. You fooled us.