Confetti showers, flag-waving, cup hoisting, and good, good times.View gallery
Long-suffering Hawks fans celebrate a well-deserved championship.View gallery
After a two-game interuption, the party continues.View gallery
Pandemonium on the ice, fandemonium in the streets!View gallery
The Stanley Cup was out -- and about on the North Side.View gallery
Stars: they're just like us! (but with better seats.)View gallery
With his first address to Congress, President Donald Trump has an opportunity to refocus his young administration on the economic issues that helped him get elected. His allies hope it will help him move beyond the distractions and self-inflicted wounds that he has dealt with so far. "All I can do is speak from the heart and say what I want to do," Trump said in an interview that aired early Tuesday on Fox. The White House said Trump has been gathering ideas for the prime-time speech from the series of listening sessions he's been holding with law enforcement officials, union representatives, coal miners and others. Aides said he was still tinkering with the speech Monday night. Trump's advisers say he will use his address Tuesday to declare early progress on his campaign promises, including withdrawing the U.S. from a sweeping Pacific Rim trade pact, and to map a path ahead on thorny legislative priorities, including health care and infrastructure spending.
An inmate sentenced to prison in connection with an attempted armed robbery and charged with murder in a highway shooting was mistakenly released from the Illinois Department of Corrections Monday, authorities said.
Celebrate Fat Tuesday right with some paczki, which is pronounced poonch-kee. Keep scrolling to find out where you can get your Fat Tuesday pastries in the city and surrounding suburbs.
A family is looking for answers after a young mother of two left her Chicago home Tuesday and hasn’t been seen since.
A Naperville high school Monday was investigating a racially “insensitive” social media post involving two students, a school official confirmed.
The Cook County state's attorney is investigating whether a former Chicago police sergeant tainted far more convictions than those he has been held accountable for.