Chicago Tribune Crossword – A History of the Chicago Tribunes
Chicago Tribunals, known as the City Council of Chicago, is the City’s largest municipal government agency, and it is a significant player in the national debate over how to improve the quality of life in Chicago.
In the late 19th century, it was the sole organ of the City of Chicago to approve the creation of the United States, and in 1919 it created the United Tribunal Authority (UTA).
In 1922 the City passed a law that gave UTA the power to create tribunals of any jurisdiction in the United State.
The UTA was not a political entity, it simply took jurisdiction over the City, which in turn passed its own law giving UTA jurisdiction over Chicago.
This gave UTS the power of appointing its own Tribunas and was not subject to federal approval.
It was only in the late 1930s that the UTS was dissolved and replaced by the U.S. Commission on the Causes and Prevention of Violence (USCVB), which was an independent, nonpartisan organization.
It has been criticized for its focus on racial justice and its advocacy for a racial justice agenda.
The Chicago Tribune published an obituary in October 2012 for the late Alderman James Daley.
It quoted his wife, Anita Daley, who had been a member of the UTA and had also worked for the UTCB.
The Tribune also quoted Alderman Robert Johnson, who was also a member, as saying, “She was one of the best City Council members that I ever knew.”
Anita Dahan Johnson, known in Chicago as Aimee, died in 2014.
Aimees death was first reported by the Chicago Tribune on October 11, 2014.
Chicago Tribune obit, November 10, 2014