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Question of the day

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* It’s going to take a while to soak it all in and properly process it, but what are your initial thoughts on the end of the Madigan era?

- Posted by Rich Miller   50 Comments      


Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Good job all around

Today is a special day in American democracy with the inauguration of a new President and Vice President. Continuity of…

Posted by Mark Denzler on Wednesday, January 20, 2021

Have you exhaled yet?

- Posted by Rich Miller   28 Comments      

COVID-19 roundup

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Certain folks in April: Gov. Pritzker must stop applying the same COVID-19 mitigations to the entire state.

Certain folks in January: My House district has three IDPH regions, and my constituents aren’t following the rules, so obviously the program is a disaster and it’s all the governor’s fault

Just south of Springfield, state Rep. Blaine Wilhour, R-Beecher City, said his district spans over three of the governor’s regions and they each have different mitigation put on them by the governor.

Wilhour called the situation a “disaster.”

“People don’t know what’s going on,” Wilhour said.

As of Tuesday afternoon per the governor’s plan, one region in Wilhour’s district, Region 4, indoor dining is prohibited. Another, Region 6, there can be 25 percent capacity. And another, Region 5, can have 50 percent capacity.

“But I’ll be honest with you, the folks in my district by and large, they stopped listening to the governor months ago,” Wilhour said. “He’s moved the goalposts so many times. It’s so confusing. He has no credibility.”

“They’ve been doing it safely and responsibly and I think that ultimately we’re going to be in a better situation because of that,” Wilhour said of businesses open in defiance of indoor prohibition. “We’ve had less restaurants shutdown and close their doors and things of that nature. Where it really hits us hard is with our schools.”

The governor hasn’t closed any schools. That’s a local decision.

* Gettin’ harsh

State Representative Andrew Chesney (R-Freeport) had harsh words for Gov. J.B. Pritzker’s plan to move up prisoner vaccination ahead of vaccinating adults with high-risk medical conditions.

“I support offering vaccinations to prison and jail staff as early as possible due to their high-risk of exposure and risk of community spread, but to put prisoners before medically vulnerable adults who do not live within congregate living facilities is a slap in the face to the public,” said Chesney. “Governor Pritzker has a strange fascination with putting prisoners before the public.” […]

“For all the talk we just heard from Democrats about prioritizing the needs of pre-trial detainees because they are not yet convicted of a crime, we now see the bald truth put to the lie. Clearly, Pritzker prioritizes prisoners above the medically vulnerable public. This is shameful,” chided Chesney.

Wake me when Rep. Chesney lashes out at the Trump administration

“It’s in line with CDC guidance,” said Jordan Abudayyeh, a spokeswoman for Gov. J.B. Pritzker. “The federal government already began vaccinating prisoners in federal facilities back in December. Illinois has included all (federal) recommendations for congregate facilities as part of (phase) 1b.”


Kane County Sheriff Ron Hain said his office plans to make the jail’s vaccination plan available as soon as possible and the priority for staff is corrections officers because of the close quarters in which they work. He is hopeful the vaccine supply will be enough to inoculate staff and detainees simultaneously.

Sgt. Chris Covelli, a spokesman for Lake County Sheriff John Idleburg, said about 50 inmates have expressed interest in receiving the vaccination, which represents about 10% of the jail’s population. However there are concerns about providing one dose of the two-dose regimen to an inmate who might be released before he is due to receive the second dose. […]

The McHenry County jail also houses federal detainees for the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement office. They are working with federal authorities regarding vaccination plans for those detainees as well, officials said.

* You have to read way down in this Herald & Review article to see where the mixed messages were actually coming from

After days of mixed messages about how restaurants in Macon County can operate when it comes to indoor dining, the state came through Monday with news everyone wanted to hear. […]

The news came just days after the Macon County Board amended its food sanitation ordinance to allow for limited indoor dining, a move that went against state restrictions and limited the county health department’s ability to enforce the state rules. The Decatur City Council discussed similar action last week.

* Sun-Times live blog headlines

Older adults resilient in the face of COVID-19 pandemic despite isolation, study finds

Biden challenges all Americans to wear masks for his first 100 days

Field Museum to reopen this week, offer two free days next week

Chicago joins President-elect Biden in national coronavirus memorial ahead of inauguration

Biden’s inaugural address: Unity call depends on beating the COVID pandemic

- Posted by Rich Miller   16 Comments      

We’ve heard this all before

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* An Illinoisan was President of the United States for 8 years and Sen. Richard Durbin was in leadership during that period of history as well. The state didn’t really get anything particularly special then, and I’m not holding my breath now, either

Dick Durbin’s position as an experienced leader in the party that is about to take control of what issues will be considered by the U.S. Senate can’t help but benefit Illinois, and his respectful demeanor could bring more civility to Washington, D.C., political observers say. […]

What’s easier to predict, Shaw said, is that Durbin’s stature means Illinois’ needs will receive a high level of attention in Congress. […]

Durbin said he doesn’t want to overstate his role in leadership, but it will definitely benefit Illinois.

“When important decisions are made, Illinois is going to be at the table,” he said. “Sen. Duckworth and I will both make sure of that.”

Your thoughts?

- Posted by Rich Miller   39 Comments      

Maybe not

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Tribune

State Sen. Heather Steans, a veteran North Side Democrat who was one of the driving forces behind legalizing recreational marijuana in Illinois last year, is resigning her seat as of Jan. 31.

Steans was appointed to the Senate in 2008 and elected to a new two-year term in November. Her resignation announcement coming five days after she was sworn in for another term.

Steans said one factor in her decision was increasing family obligations, including helping care for her mother, who has Alzheimer’s disease, she said. But Steans said she has no immediate career plans. […]

Steans and her fellow budget negotiator, former Sen. Andy Manar of Bunker Hill, both publicly backed Majority Leader Kimberly Lightford of Maywood in last year’s contest for Senate president, a role that ultimately went to Sen. Don Harmon of Oak Park. Manar resigned last week and as of Tuesday is a senior adviser to Gov. J.B. Pritzker.

* Politico

A legislative source tells Playbook that Steans could follow former Sen. Andy Manar to work in Gov. J.B. Pritzker’s administration. The source says Senate Majority Leader Kimberly Lightford might want to jump ship, too.

The governor’s office told me yesterday that Steans was not heading their direction. And Leader Lightford just told me that after shepherding the Black Caucus’ “historic” legislative agenda through the lame duck session, she sees no reason to leave now. “After 22 years of heartbreak and being labeled as the angry Black woman, I’m going to see these life changing pillars through the implementation process.”

- Posted by Rich Miller   8 Comments      

4,822 new confirmed and probable cases; 107 additional deaths; 3,284 hospitalized; 722 in ICU; 5.5 percent average case positivity rate; 6.8 percent average test positivity rate; 21,869 average daily vaccine doses administered; 2 regions make more progress

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Press release…

The Illinois Department of Public Health (IDPH) today reported 4,822 new confirmed and probable cases of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Illinois, including 107 additional deaths.

    - Adams County: 1 female 80s, 1 male 80s
    - Champaign County: 1 female 80s, 1 female 90s
    - Christian County: 1 male 60s
    - Clinton County: 1 male 70s
    - Coles County: 1 female 90s
    - Cook County: 1 male 40s, 1 female 50s, 3 males 50s, 1 female 60s, 1 male 60s, 5 males 70s, 4 females 80s, 5 males 80s, 2 females 90s, 1 male 90s
    - DuPage County: 1 male 50s, 1 female 60s, 2 males 60s, 1 male 80s, 1 male 100+
    - Ford County: 1 female 90s
    - Franklin County: 1 male 80s
    - Iroquois County: 1 female 90s
    - Jackson County: 1 female 90s
    - Jersey County: 1 male 70s, 1 female 80s
    - Kane County: 2 females 60s, 2 males 60s, 1 female 80s, 1 male 80s, 1 male 90s
    - Kankakee County: 1 female 80s
    - Kendall County: 1 male 70s
    - Knox County: 1 male 80s
    - Lake County: 4 females 80s, 1 male 80s, 2 females 90s, 1 male 90s
    - Lee County: 1 female 90s
    - Logan County: 1 female 80s
    - Macon County: 1 female 50s, 1 male 60s, 1 male 70s
    - Madison County: 1 male 60s, 2 males 70s, 1 female 80s
    - Mason County: 1 female 50s
    - McHenry County: 1 male 80s
    - McLean County: 1 female 80s, 2 males 80s
    - Mercer County: 1 male 70s
    - Monroe County: 1 male 80s
    - Montgomery County: 1 female 80s, 1 female 100+
    - Morgan County: 1 female 50s, 1female 90s
    - Peoria County: 1 female 30s, 1 female 50s, 2 males 50s, 1 female 60s
    - Richland County: 1 female 50s
    - Rock Island County: 1 male 60s
    - St. Clair County: 1 female 90s, 1 male 90s
    - Stephenson County: 1 male 70s, 2 females 90s
    - Tazewell County: 1 male 70s, 1 female 90s
    - Vermilion County: 1 male 70s, 1 male 80s
    - Whiteside County: 1 male 70s
    - Will County: 2 males 60s, 1 female 70s, 1 female 80s, 1 male 80s
    - Winnebago County: 3 females 80s, 1 male 80s

Currently, IDPH is reporting a total of 1,081,354 cases, including 18,398 deaths, in 102 counties in Illinois. The age of cases ranges from younger than one to older than 100 years. Within the past 24 hours, laboratories have reported 86,121 specimens for a total 14,984,649. As of last night, 3,284 in Illinois were reported to be in the hospital with COVID-19. Of those, 722 patients were in the ICU and 379 patients with COVID-19 were on ventilators.

The preliminary seven-day statewide positivity for cases as a percent of total test from January 13–19, 2021 is 5.5%. The preliminary seven-day statewide test positivity from January 13–19, 2021 is 6.8%.

As of last night, 864,150 doses of vaccine have been delivered to providers in Illinois, including Chicago. In addition, approximately 524,050 doses have been allocated to the federal government’s Pharmacy Partnership Program for long-term care facilities. This brings the total Illinois doses to 1,388,200. IDPH is currently reporting a total of 537,740 vaccines administered, including 86,180 for long-term care facilities. Yesterday, a total of 29,008 doses were administered. The 7-day rolling average of vaccines administered daily is 21,869 doses.

If all the mitigation metrics continue to improve, Region 6 will move into Phase 4 of the Restore Illinois Plan on Thursday, January 21, 2020, and Region 7 is on target to move into Tier 1.

*All data are provisional and will change. In order to rapidly report COVID-19 information to the public, data are being reported in real-time. Information is constantly being entered into an electronic system and the number of cases and deaths can change as additional information is gathered. For health questions about COVID-19, call the hotline at 1-800-889-3931 or email

- Posted by Rich Miller   2 Comments      

SGOP Leader McConchie criticizes Trump’s Urlacher pardon: “Undermines the public’s faith in our system”

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Background is here if you need it. Tribune

Amid a slew of late-night actions in his final hours at the White House, President Donald Trump pardoned Casey Urlacher, a suburban mayor and the brother of Bears Hall of Fame linebacker Brian Urlacher.

Casey Urlacher, 41, faced federal charges alleging he acted as a recruiter and bagman for a sports gambling ring that raked in millions of dollars from hundreds of Chicago-area bettors. Urlacher, who is the mayor of the tiny Lake County suburb of Mettawa, pleaded not guilty to the charges last March.

A little more than a week after his brother was in a packed federal courtroom entering his not guilty plea, his famous brother paid a visit to Trump at the White House.

“This was a once in a lifetime experience!” Brian Urlacher posted on Instagram along with a photo of his Bears jersey laid out on the Resolute Desk in front of a smiling Trump. “Got to hang in the Oval Office with President Trump and my family. He could not have been any nicer or accommodating to all of us.”

* Urlacher finished second in a three-way Republican primary for state Senate behind Dan McConchie, who is now the Senate Republican Leader. I asked McConchie’s spokesperson for a comment on his constituent and former rival…

“I frankly don’t understand why President Trump would pardon someone who has yet to be convicted of a crime, except when it’s in the national interest,” said Illinois Senate Republican Leader Dan McConchie. “Pardons should be done on the merits of the case, not based on a relationship with the President. This sort of practice undermines the public’s faith in our system. We’re supposed to be a nation of laws, not one based on people getting benefits just because of who they know.”


- Posted by Rich Miller   29 Comments      

When you oppose popular bills you campaigned for, stuff can happen to your agenda

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* A.D. Quig

Chicago Mayor Lori Lightfoot emerged from the Illinois General Assembly’s abbreviated session bruised by new legislation that will worsen the city’s financial woes and weaken her hand with public-sector unions.

One bill passed in the session sweetens Chicago firefighter pensions, adding hundreds of millions of dollars to the city’s pension tab. Another gives the Chicago Teachers Union, already one of the sharpest thorns in the mayor’s side, bargaining powers it lost in 1995. And leaders in the Illinois Senate are committed to taking away her power to appoint school board members even though the effort is delayed for now. […]

Still, the defeats highlight Lightfoot’s lack of the deep political relationships and leverage that helped her predecessors get their way in Springfield. For example, Rahm Emanuel staved off the broader CTU negotiating power and elected school board bills for years because his friend, then-Senate President John Cullerton, didn’t call them for votes. Some observers say Lightfoot might not have suffered such quick defeats on the firefighter pension and CTU bargaining bills if she had more legislators watching out for Chicago’s interests.

In order to have more legislators watching out for her priorities, she needs more allies.

* And it’s tough to attract allies when your agenda opposes items which are so politically popular that she, herself even campaigned for their passage

Lightfoot’s spokesperson points out that she supported the Section 4.5 repeal and an elected school board during her mayoral campaign. However, the mayor’s team fought hard against the bills in the recently ended session.

- Posted by Rich Miller   18 Comments      

CPD accused of illegal quota-based policing plan

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* CBS 2

A Chicago Police lieutenant sued the city Tuesday, alleging he blew the whistle on “illegal policing” and was re-assigned after refusing to comply with arrest and traffic stop quotas forced on the newly created Community Safety Team (CST).

Franklin Paz, Jr., 48, was assigned to supervise dozens of officers and sergeants, referred to in at least one email as a “platoon,” on the special team formed by Supt. David Brown.

Brown created the CST in the summer of 2020 to specifically focus on reducing violent crimes and improving relationships in the community.

But in Paz’s whistleblower lawsuit, he said the team is doing the opposite with a practice of quota-based policing during investigatory stops of civilians.

It might now be easier to understand what former Rep. Art Turner, Sr. had to go through last year when he was busted and hauled in to the station for not having a front license plate.


“[The head of the unit, Deputy CPD Chief Michael Barz] demanded certain numbers relating to police activity, regardless of the criminal or traffic activity justifying police intervention,” the complaint states. “In other words, regardless of the criminal activity occurring that day, his officers were required to make the same number of stops.”

Specifically, Barz wanted to see more “blue cards,” according to the complaint, which are documents created by officers who detain a person but don’t formally arrest them or issue them a traffic citation.

Paz alleged that Barz soon began requiring officers to hit daily quotas, and started criticizing him and his officers over their low number of blue cards. In one conversation detailed in the complaint, Barz allegedly singled out a sergeant who reported to Paz and said that person was going to be removed from their assignment if they didn’t begin “producing” more police activity.

“When Paz tried to defend the sergeant by explaining that in the past, they had focused on community policing efforts and quality of life issues in their areas, which do not result in the data that Barz wanted, Barz’s response was to say ‘f—k community policing, I need activity,’” the complaint states.

In September, Paz allegedly sent an email to Barz explaining that he “can not in good faith and will not mandate Officers to bring in ‘x’ amount of numbers and activity,” stating that these types of actions are “the exact reason” why the CPD remains under a federal consent decree.

* Tribune

This is not the first time Barz has faced accusations in a whistleblower lawsuit by a fellow officer. He was once accused in a deposition by former Chicago police Officer Shannon Spalding of detaining her during his time as a sergeant in the Bureau of Internal Affairs, in exchange for her dropping a lawsuit against police department officials.

In that suit, Spalding — without naming Barz as a defendant — accused her police bosses of retaliating against her for working with the FBI in its investigation into Sgt. Ronald Watts, a former public housing officer who went to prison for shaking down drug dealers for protection money and pinning false cases on those who wouldn’t pay. City officials settled that whistleblower suit for about $2 million in 2016, a settlement that was reached with the city shortly before then-Mayor Rahm Emanuel would have been forced to take the witness stand in the case.

According to Paz’s lawsuit, , the lieutenant said Barz instructed him and other supervisors to generate specific amounts of police activity during their shifts.

“When a unit engaged in a high number of stops, Barz congratulated the supervisors of the unit by telling them that their (teams) were ‘crushing the numbers,’” the lawsuit alleges. “By the ‘numbers,’ Barz meant traffic stops, arrests, citations, and other documented contacts with people on the street.”

* ACLU Illinois legal director Nusrat Choudhury…

Data about traffic stops in other cities that have experienced dramatic increases similar to the one we are witnessing in Chicago suggests that the rise in traffic stops is fueled by stops that are unjustified or, at best, are based only on suspicion of minor violations, like vehicle equipment regulations and low-level traffic violations. But blanketing entire neighborhoods with traffic stops that are entirely unjustified or justified only by minor infractions make people feel harassed for engaging in normal, everyday conduct and alienates the communities that police are supposed to protect and serve. This overpolicing of communities of color for low-level infractions alienates Black and Brown communities and is a serious problem in Chicago.

The criminal justice reform bill, by the way, increases protections for police whistleblowers.

* Meanwhile

More than 16 years after authorities say a Chicago police officer took part in one of the biggest scandals in department history, city officials have quietly moved to fire him.

Officer Thomas Sherry faces dismissal for alleged misdeeds he carried out as a member of the disgraced Special Operations Section, a specialized unit that was disbanded when some of its officers committed home invasions and robberies in the 2000s.

Sherry was taken off the street and placed on paid desk duty when he was charged criminally in the scandal, only for those charges to be dropped a few years later.

But Chicago police officials kept him in that role for more than a decade anyway, prompting him in 2018 to file a federal lawsuit against the city, alleging that CPD violated his due process rights by refusing to hold a disciplinary hearing in his case before the Chicago Police Board.

- Posted by Rich Miller   11 Comments      

Illinois Credit Union League Offers Congratulations!

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

[The following is a paid advertisement.]

- Posted by Advertising Department   Comments Off      

Yeah, this will work out well

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Sarah Schulte at ABC 7

“No, it’s not the end of the party,” said Pat Brady, former Illinois Republican Party chairman and political consultant. “The party is strong, but we need to get back to the issues people care about and become less of a party focused on the personality of one man.” […]

“In Illinois we focus on the suburban voters, particularly suburban women who are open to a message of law and order. A lot of people worry about crime,” he said.

While Brady said the Republican Party needs to move away from Trumpism, former Cook County GOP chair Aaron Del Mar said the party must include Trump supporters to survive.

“People like Adam Kinzinger who thinks a path forward in Illinois are going to be greatly surprised when he can’t get through a Republican primary because of some of his rhetoric with the president,” Del Mar said. […]

“To win in Illinois, you are going to need all Republicans, and a good chunk of Independents, and soft Democrats to be successful,” said Del Mar.

* Meanwhile, a certain Eastern Bloc member has taken to demanding that the ILGOP step in and do something about Kinzinger…

Where are you at Illinois Republican Party? 👀👀

Posted by Darren Bailey for State Senate 55th District on Wednesday, January 13, 2021

He’s also ranting about attacks on religious freedom because of impeachment, or something…

Today is Nation Religious Freedom Day and Religious Freedom is certainly under attack in the US!
Thank you Franklin Graham for standing!

Posted by Darren Bailey for State Senate 55th District on Saturday, January 16, 2021

- Posted by Rich Miller   47 Comments      

The trend appears friendly for now

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Capitol News Illinois

The state’s COVID-19 seven-day average case positivity rate dropped to 5.7 percent Tuesday, the lowest it has been since Oct. 23.

The positivity rate peaked at 13.2 percent on a rolling average as of Nov. 13, and the entire state entered strict Tier 3 mitigations on Nov. 20. Since then the positivity rate has been on a continual downward trend except for the two weeks following Christmas day when it rose from just under 7 percent to over 8.5 percent before beginning to fall again.

Hospitalizations for the disease continued on a gradual downward arc as well, decreasing for the eighth week in a row as of Sunday night after peaking the week ending Nov. 22.

There were 3,335 people reported hospitalized for COVID-19 in Illinois as of Monday night, while there were 3,473 people hospitalized on average each night for the seven days prior. That marked a 7 percent decrease from the week prior and a 43 percent drop from its peak the week ending Nov. 22.

Intensive care unit beds have followed similar trends with 713 of them in use by COVID-19 patients Monday night and 728 in use on average each night for the seven days prior. That marked a 5.9 percent decrease from the week prior and a 40 percent decrease from the week ending Nov. 29, when there were 1,209 in use on average.

While hospitalizations have declined here by 43 percent since November 22nd, they’ve increased nationally since that same date by 48 percent. Also, every Great Lakes state has a higher test positivity rate than Illinois. Ohio’s is the highest at 13.1. Michigan is the lowest at 6.4.

- Posted by Rich Miller   28 Comments      

Open thread

Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Stay local and be kind. Thanks.

- Posted by Rich Miller   25 Comments      

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Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

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Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

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Wednesday, Jan 20, 2021

* Follow along with ScribbleLive

- Posted by Rich Miller   Comment      

* Question of the day
* Thanks!
* COVID-19 roundup
* We've heard this all before
* Maybe not
* 4,822 new confirmed and probable cases; 107 additional deaths; 3,284 hospitalized; 722 in ICU; 5.5 percent average case positivity rate; 6.8 percent average test positivity rate; 21,869 average daily vaccine doses administered; 2 regions make more progress
* SGOP Leader McConchie criticizes Trump's Urlacher pardon: "Undermines the public’s faith in our system"
* When you oppose popular bills you campaigned for, stuff can happen to your agenda
* CPD accused of illegal quota-based policing plan
* Illinois Credit Union League Offers Congratulations!
* Yeah, this will work out well
* The trend appears friendly for now
* Open thread
* SUBSCRIBERS ONLY - Supplement to today's edition
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* Yesterday's stories

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