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Eddie Arruza and his panel discuss this week’s headlines.

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In the wake of the massacre at of the Paris offices of the satirical weekly Charlie Hebdo, Eddie Arruza and his panel of journalists discuss freedom of the press, and whether fear of retribution impacts reporters. 

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Renowned Chicago jazz trumpeter Orbert Davis and Chicago Jazz Philharmonic Producing Director Mark Ingram join us to talk about what they experienced on their latest visit to Cuba.

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Despite a gradually improving economy, the Greater Chicago Food Depository has seen an increase in low-income individuals needing food assistance. Among those in need are military veterans. We hear from veterans and the executive director of the Food Depository about why servicemen and women are among those seeking help with their food needs.

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What's behind the plunging price of gas and how low can it go? An oil industry analyst gives us some insights.

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American illustrator Chesley Bonestell was a visionary of universal proportions. The Adler Planetarium is currently presenting an exhibition of Bonestell’s artwork. We take a look at the art and science behind his out-of-this-world paintings and how they influenced the modern fascination with what lies in the final frontier.

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In light of the grand jury’s decision to not indict Ferguson, Mo. Police officer Darren Wilson for any crimes related to the death of 18-year-old Michael Brown, we examine the relationship between police and community residents in Chicago.

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Lyric Opera of Chicago is currently presenting a production of Porgy and Bess with two highly acclaimed singers in the lead roles.

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The Rosetta spacecraft's Philae lander has successfully landed on a comet.

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Historian Doris Kearns Goodwin recently visited Chicago to receive the prestigious Sandburg Literary Award from the Chicago Public Library and its foundation. It follows her major role in filmmaker Ken Burns' latest PBS documentary on the Roosevelts -- Teddy, Franklin and Eleanor.

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The stock market had another wild ride today. Eddie Arruza and his panel take a look at what's behind the volatility.

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The Institute of Cultural Affairs installed 483 solar panels on the roof of its headquarters in the Uptown neighborhood, making it the largest number of solar panels on one structure in the Chicago area outside of downtown. The institute tells us how it's part of its master plan on sustainability. 

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We're just five weeks away from the November election and debates are getting more heated, ads are becoming more personal, and candidate campaign offices are popping up on the city's South Side. Chicago Tonight takes a look at the key races.

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The only thing to cheer on Wall Street today was that trading finally ended. The markets take a tumble, dragged down by an Apple.

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We look into what the City of Chicago is doing to protect the dogs and cats in its care.

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Rick Bayless takes Eddie Arruza on a tour of his Bucktown garden. Bayless uses many of the crops he grows in his backyard in his restaurants and at home. With fall around the corner, Bayless prepares a seasonal dish using vegetables from his garden.