Anyone who received a red light or speeding camera ticket from the city of Chicago before May 2015 could be added to a class action lawsuit demanding the city void many red light and speed camera tickets because City Hall allegedly broke its own rules in the way it notified the people who had been ticketed.
City OK to regulate Uber, Lyft differently; license doesn't entitle cabs to no competition, appeals judge says
The city of Chicago doesn’t need to burden Uber, Lyft and other ridesharing services with the same costly regulations applied to cab drivers, a federal appeals court has ruled, declaring the city did not infringe cab companies’ constitutional rights by allowing the alternative transportation companies to operate and compete for passengers in the city.
Former Gov. Pat Quinn has joined state and federal lawsuits aiming to change the way Chicago Public Schools Board members are selected, saying state law giving the mayor of Chicago, and not voters, the power to select the Chicago Board of Education violates voters’ and taxpayers’ rights under the U.S. and Illinois constitutions.
Judge: Chicago affordable housing rules constitutional; developers' rights not violated, can't sue City Hall
The city of Chicago has the constitutional authority to require developers of new condo and apartment buildings to designate a portion of the project as “affordable housing,” a federal judge has said - and developers should enter into a new project understanding the rule could apply to them, despite efforts to avoid it.
A man is suing the city of Chicago and Chicago police officers, identified as J. McCrillis, E. Duron, S. Herrera, S. Simental, F. Szwedo and unknown other officers, alleging negligence, negligent misrepresentation and violation of civil rights, after they allegedly wrongly accused him of being involved in an armed robbery.
Two men are alleging assault, battery, excessive force and violation of civil rights by a Chicago police officer who tasered them.
Revenue collected in the city of Chicago's Tax Increment Financing (TIF) districts will increase 23.9 percent this year, according to a report recently issued by Cook County Clerk David Orr. But it appears that failing neighborhoods that need revitalization the most are not seeing as much benefit from TIF, relative to areas that are already thriving.