Chris Hayes talks to Karen Lewis, president of the Chicago Teachers Union and Pedro Noguera, New York University education professor, about Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel's decision to close 50 public schools.
CHICAGO (Reuters) - Chicago police arrested about two dozen people on Monday who were protesting against the planned closure of 54 schools in the country's third-largest school district, ahead of a planned Wednesday vote on the matter. Full story
Chris Matthews talks with Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel about his new book “Brothers Emanuel.”
Violence, corruption, education – what’s going on in the Windy City and can Mayor Rahm Emanuel turn things around? A New York Times essay says "Poor Chicago" but Lynn Sweet and Nick Bogert aren't so sure.
One brother is the Mayor of Chicago and former White House Chief of Staff, one is Hollywood’s most powerful agent, and the third is a bioethicist and former presidential policy advisor. Dr. Zeke Emanuel joins Alex Wagner and the NOW panel to discuss what it was like growing up in their family.
Dr. Ezekiel Emanuel joins Morning Joe to discuss his new book "Brothers Emanuel: A Memoir of an American Family," which looks at the life and careers of brothers Zeke, a bioethicist; Ari, a talent agent and Rahm, Mayor of Chicago.
On Thursday night, teachers, parents and students held a massive rally to protest the shutdown of 54 schools – the largest in U.S. history. Jesse Ruiz, the vice president of the Chicago Board of Education, discusses.
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel smiles while attending U.S. President Barack Obama's election night rally in Chicago, November 6, 2012. REUTERS/Jeff Haynes
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel applauds during a MLB National League baseball game between the Milwaukee Brewers and the Chicago Cubs in Chicago, Illinois, April 8, 2013. REUTERS/Jim Young (UNITED STATES - Tags: POLITICS SPORT BASEBALL)
Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel attends an election night rally in Chicago, Illinois, in this November 6, 2012 file photo. Chicago will close 54 schools and 61 school buildings by the beginning of the next academic year in the country's third-largest public school district, a move that union leaders call