In a co-authored cover story for the Stanford Social Innovation Review winter issue, Beth Gutelius writes that the COVID-19 pandemic has shown how digital tools can foster online engagement that leads to real benefits for working people.
Teresa Cordova is interviewed during WGN-TV News’ latest “Back to Work” segment that explores the shift some people are making from certain downtown Chicago zip codes to the suburbs or North Side neighborhoods due to the pandemic.
In a Q&A with Crain’s Chicago Business, Teresa Córdova, director of GCI, along with Samuel Kling, discuss the future of Chicago—and of cities in general—in a post-pandemic world.
The Washington Post quotes Beth Gutelius in a story on the pressure that warehouse workers across the country have faced during the pandemic and how retailers’ holiday sales starting earlier will intensify the workload for these employees.
Matthew Wilson, a senior research specialist Great Cities Institute, is quoted in Chicago Tribune story on whether or not millennials are moving from Chicago in the wake of COVID-19.
Roberto Aspholm, one of the authors of GCI's report The Fracturing of Gangs and Violence in Chicago, is quoted in a WTTW Chicago Tonight story on the need to change the police departments response to gangs and violence in Chicago.
Sanjeev Vidyarthi, a GCI senior fellow, is quoted in a Chicago magazine article about the social and architectural function of balconies in the city and the history of their growing demand, particularly during the coronavirus stay-at-home order.
Roberto Aspholm and John Hagedorn, two of the co-authors of the GCI report "The Fracturing of Gangs and Violence in Chicago" wrote an opinion piece for the Chicago Sun-Times on the relationship between COVID-19 and Chicago's gun violence.
This report offers an in-depth, detailed look at the range of ways in which warehouse work and the industry as a whole might change with the adoption of new technology over the next five to 10 years.
Beth Gutelius, senior researcher for GCI, is interviewed in an online story from NPR's Washington D.C. affiliate WAMU-FM that examines the potential impacts of coronavirus on hourly workers and independent contractors in the U.S.