Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 20:00. Facebook
Rex Huppke wants to know who President Trump considers "the people."

Does that group encompass those who disagree with him? Opponents he has demeaned, people he has called losers and dopes and liars?

Is President Trump for 'the people' or only 'his people'?
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 19:00. Facebook
With student loan debt totaling about $1.3 trillion and continuing to mount, Illinois and the federal government are going after allegedly abusive lending practices they say trap consumers and make it difficult for them to move past their school years.

It's debt that could wreck credit scores, and it's similar to a problem Illinois Attorney General Lisa Madigan has been fighting for years.

Illinois, feds take on abusive student loan practices that trap young people
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 18:02. Facebook
Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart has waged a highly publicized crusade against prostitution in recent years. but he acknowledges the problem is increasing in the south suburbs.

Dart says he's committed to combating sex trafficking despite challenges
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 17:18. Facebook
"Our march route is flooded. There is no safe way to march. We are just going to sing and dance and make our voices heard here."

Chicago Women's March canceled after 150,000 people pack event; rally to go on
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 17:00. Facebook
They're not deplorable, writes John Kass. They're hardworking Americans, people who sent their children to our wars, people who were pushed aside by our politics, our economy and the very elites who formed the establishment.

They were once the forgotten. But now their guy is president of the United States.

OPINION: President Trump and the forgotten man
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 16:00. Facebook
Our photographers and journalists are on the ground, both in DC and Chicago. Follow our live blogs for updates on the Women's March! 

Live blog: Coverage of the Women's March on Washington, Chicago
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 15:02. Facebook
What started with the UIC grad student and Indian immigrant asking herself “What am I going to do?” the day after the 2016 election grew into a full-time job figuring out how to mobilize thousands of people across the nation for a grassroots phenomenon that’s possibly the largest inauguration demonstration in history.

Thanks to RedEye for the story.

Meet the Chicago immigrant who's helping thousands from Illinois get to the Women's March in D.C.
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 14:01. Facebook
Across the United States, many women have agonized about their decision to attend the Women's March in D.C., or one of the many satellite marches in cities across the country. The reason? They oppose abortion and the official march platform, and most of its attendees, will be advocating loudly for abortion rights.

Some women stay away from Women's March over abortion issue
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 13:05. Facebook
As thousands of Illinoisans packed into cars and buses and boarded planes headed to Washington, tens of thousands more prepared to descend on Chicago for one of the many "sister marches" happening Saturday throughout the country.

As Trump takes office, thousands head for women's marches on D.C., Chicago
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 12:05. Facebook
Is a major change in store for Chicago's skyline, one that for the first time would bring a super-tall skyscraper to the heart of the Loop? Tribune architecture critic Blair Kamin gives the details.

Column: Plan calls for replacing Thompson Center with new tower that would be tallest in Chicago
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 11:05. Facebook
Complaints of bounced checks at three restaurants run by Chicago's Element Collective group have been resolved, current and former employees confirmed this week.

Staff at 3 restaurants paid after bounced checks, walkout threat
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 10:05. Facebook
A more than 100-mile-long crack in one of Antarctica's largest ice shelves grew another 6 miles in little over two weeks this month, British scientists reported.

Huge crack in Antarctic ice shelf just grew by another 6 miles — in 2 weeks
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 09:05. Facebook
This weekend's premiere of "A Dog's Purpose" has been canceled following the release of a video that appears to show a frightened dog being forced into churning water during production of the film.

'A Dog's Purpose' premiere canceled amid animal treatment questions
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 08:05. Facebook
Donald Trump has mystified political experts so far, so the Tribune's John Keilman asked some local psychics to tell us how the new president will govern.

Opinion: Pundits got Trump wrong, so psychics step in with presidential predictions
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 07:05. Facebook
Two Florida librarians who created a fake patron to check out books to keep them from being purged from the shelves show why human judgment should reign over algorithms, writes Biblioracle columnist John Warner.

Opinion: Hero librarians create fake reader to save books, outsmart algorithms
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 06:05. Facebook
It didn't take long for President Donald Trump to take a swing at Chicago. Minutes after he was sworn in, the White House website highlighted the "thousands of shootings in Chicago" last year.

Trump White House names and shames Chicago on Day One
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 05:00. Facebook
Going to the Women's March in Chicago tomorrow? Here's what you should know.

Women's March on Chicago: What to know if you go
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 04:00. Facebook
Former Cubs slugger Sammy Sosa was named on only 38 of the 442 Hall of Fame ballots this year, a paltry 8.6 percent of the votes, barely keeping him eligible for next year's ballot.

Time works against Sammy Sosa's Hall of Fame quest
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 03:00. Facebook
The 773 area code alone received 25.6 million robocalls last month, or roughly 8.3 calls per person, according to a new report.

Chicago among worst cities for robocalls
Chicago Tribune
01/21/2017 at 02:00. Facebook
It was the type of speech — pugnacious in tone, pitch black in its color — that extended the 2016 campaign rather than look ahead to the job of governing a deeply polarized country.

ANALYSIS: Raw, angry and aggrieved, President Trump's inaugural speech does little to heal wounds