In the third of three installments, Ben Chapman interviews Jon Rector, candidate for county clerk, to get Rector's view on the county clerk's responsibilities and how he plans to address the voting accessibility and integrity issues of the day.
Dane ponders the presence of churches in malls, in particular those in our own Lincoln Square Mall.
C.G. Estabrook returns from Neptune to endorse his candidate for IL-13 in the Democratic Primary.
A 1994 ordinance is a racial barrier to renting a home in the City of Champaign. It's an on-the-books example of quiet prejudice, and it's past time that city council take the steps needed to restore a sense of justice to our municipal code.
This is the longest strike in the organization's history, and it likely represents the entire future of the University of Illinois and how it treats academics versus financial gain.
In the second of three installments, Ben Chapman interviews Aaron Ammons, candidate for county clerk, to get Ammons's view on the county clerk's responsibilities and how he plans to address the voting accessibility and integrity issues of the day.
History is an important part of our community, but it's time to let the Unit 4 School District proceed with their proposed plan for Central High School and let the Burnham Mansion go.
In the first of hopefully three installments, Ben Chapman interviews Matt Grandone, candidate for county clerk, to get Grandone's view on the county clerk's responsibilities and how he plans to address the voting accessibility and integrity issues of the day.
How long after the Parkland shooting will Congressman Davis wait to cash a check from the NRA? New research reveals that we probably won't have to wait long.
Eleven years removed from the “retirement,” the University and the surrounding communities are still embattled in this Chief-no Chief controversy. What is the University’s responsibility?
Nicole Anderson Cobb considers voting policies and procedures in Champaign County, and seeks clarification on confusing and misleading information from Champaign County Clerk Gordy Hulten.
There are places in Champaign with stages to play on, and there are bands to play on them, just nowhere for any of them to call home. What happened?
Our Opinion section seeks thoughtful, engaged, community writers to further perpetuate discussion about everything that makes Champaign-Urbana interesting and important. Click Contribute above to inquire further.