Latest Headlines

Waukegan teachers respond to district criticism
School Board tells teachers to compromise, get back in school
Love Essentially: A relationship issue no one wants to talk about
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Homeless benefit director ‘saddened’ by Waukegan business opposition
Libertyville volleyball rallies to win NSC title
Police: Man killed in fiery, head-on crash in Long Grove
After a deal is reached, reopening Waukegan schools becomes next hurdle
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Biden denounces ‘cockamamie’ Republican values at Vernon Hills rally
Yingling, Drobinski talk financial platforms for 62nd District
Letter: Vote Chuck Bartels for Lake County Board
District ups its salary offer, sides still sparring as schools to stay closed
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Biden headlines Democratic rally in Vernon Hills; says his mission is to restore middle class
Letter: Munger is ‘motivated to serve the people only’
Antioch artist has work featured in football movie ’23 Blast’
Highland Park’s Kelli Ono out of girls golf on a high note
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Target offers free shipping on all holiday items
Motorcycle cancer benefit to ride out of Waukegan
North Chicago Safety Fair to showcase new equipment, first responders
Talk of the County: Taking on Ebola, taxes and political pipe dreams
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Editorial: NRG coal plant plan seems depressingly familiar for Waukegan
Halloween comes early and often in Lake County
VIDEO: Stevenson’s Willie Bourbon
Religion Notes: Shiloh Baptist Church of Waukegan celebrates its 97th anniversary
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Pianist Umi Garrett, 13, to perform at Orlin Trapp in Waukegan
Ghost Walk spirits descend on Lake Bluff Oct. 25-26
Dr. Lipschitz: Only have a cardiac stress test if needed People
Dr. Lipschitz: Only have a cardiac stress test if needed
LIFELONG: Annually, hundreds of thousands of healthy Americans have an EKG and stress test to screen for coronary artery disease. The stress test can be done in one of two ways. The heart can either be stressed by exercising on a treadmill and the heart monitored by EKG, or by injecting a radioisotope and scanning the heart before and after exercise.
Sept. 23 10:05 a.m. |
Be proactive to combat risk factors for breast cancer People
Be proactive to combat risk factors for breast cancer
LIFELONG HEALTH: A sedentary lifestyle, high-fat diet, obesity, excessive alcohol intake and certain chemicals in cosmetics are all associated with a greater risk of breast cancer. Live a heart-healthy lifestyle, eat right, exercise, make sure you are not exposed to chemicals causing breast cancer, and have mammograms regularly so you can minimize your chances of breast cancer.
July 22 2:16 p.m. |
Do you have the scariest house on the block? Or the cutest kid in costume? Share your Halloween photos with us! Click here to submit them.



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