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City of Chicago's Corporation Counsel, Ed Siskel, listens to a question during a news conference at the Dirksen Federal Courthouse, Monday, Aug. 7, 2017, in Chicago. Chicago has filed a federal lawsuit challenging a Trump administration immigration stance. The 46-page lawsuit filed Monday says that "neither federal law nor the United States Constitution permits the Attorney General to force Chicago to abandon ... critical local policy" on immigrants. (AP Photo/G-Jun Yam) (Associated Press)

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City of Chicago's Corporation Counsel, Ed Siskel, speaks during a news conference at the Dirksen Federal Courthouse, Monday, Aug. 7, 2017, in Chicago. Chicago has filed a federal lawsuit challenging a Trump administration immigration stance. The 46-page lawsuit filed Monday says that "neither federal law nor the United States Constitution permits the Attorney General to force Chicago to abandon ... critical local policy" on immigrants. (AP Photo/G-Jun Yam)

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City of Chicago's Corporation Counsel, Ed Siskel, listens to a question during a news conference at the Dirksen Federal Courthouse, Monday, Aug. 7, 2017, in Chicago. Chicago has filed a federal lawsuit challenging a Trump administration immigration stance. The 46-page lawsuit filed Monday says that "neither federal law nor the United States Constitution permits the Attorney General to force Chicago to abandon ... critical local policy" on immigrants. (AP Photo/G-Jun Yam)

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sanctuary_cities_chicago_77687.jpg

City of Chicago's Corporation Counsel, Ed Siskel, listens to a question during a news conference at the Dirksen Federal Courthouse, Monday, Aug. 7, 2017, in Chicago. Chicago has filed a federal lawsuit challenging a Trump administration immigration stance. The 46-page lawsuit filed Monday says that "neither federal law nor the United States Constitution permits the Attorney General to force Chicago to abandon ... critical local policy" on immigrants. (AP Photo/G-Jun Yam)

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FILE- In this Jan. 15, 2017, file photo Chicago Mayor Rahm Emanuel speaks during a news conference in Chicago. Chicago will keep fighting President Donald Trump’s immigration policies with a federal lawsuit alleging it’s illegal for the federal government to withhold public safety grants from so-called sanctuary cities, Emanuel announced Sunday, Aug. 6. (AP Photo/Matt Marton, File)

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FILE - In this Oct 14, 2003, file photo, Steve Bartman, top center, catches a ball as Chicago Cubs left fielder Moises Alou's arm is seen reaching into the stands, at right, against the Florida Marlins in the eighth inning during Game 6 of the National League championship series Tuesday, Oct. 14, 2003, at Wrigley Field in Chicago. The Cubs announced Monday, July 31, 2017, they were giving a 2016 World Series championship ring to Bartman, the fan remembered for deflecting a foul ball that appeared destined to land in left fielder Moises Alou's glove with Chicago five outs from the World Series in 2003. (AP Photo/Morry Gash, File)

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Illinois Speaker of the House Michael Madigan, D-Chicago, talks on the floor of the Illinois House after they came to order and quickly adjourned during the second day of a special session on education funding at the Illinois State Capitol, Thursday, July 27, 2017, in Springfield, Ill. [Justin L. Fowler/The State Journal-Register via AP)

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Illinois Speaker of the House Michael Madigan, D-Chicago, speaks at a news conference on the first day of a special session on education funding at the state Capitol, Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in Springfield, Ill. (Justin Fowler/The State Journal-Register via AP)

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Illinois Gov. Bruce Rauner, center, calls on Illinois Senate President John Cullerton, D-Chicago, to send Senate Bill 1 to his desk as he is surrounded by members of the Republican caucus during a news conference on the first day of a special session on education funding at the state Capitol, Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in Springfield, Ill. (Justin Fowler/The State Journal-Register via AP)

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ADVANCE FOR WEDNESDAY, AUG 2, 2017 AND THEREAFTER- In this photo taken July 20, 2017, the Testa Produce Inc. plant on the South Side of Chicago. Older people are dying on the job at a higher rate than workers overall, even as the rate of workplace fatalities decreases, according to an Associated Press analysis of federal statistics. In 2015, about 35 percent of the fatal workplace accidents involved a worker 55 and older, or 1,681 of the 4,836 fatalities reported nationally. William White, 56, was one of them. White fell 25 feet while working at Testa Produce Inc. on Chicago’s South Side. He later died of his injuries. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

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ADVANCE FOR WEDNESDAY, AUG 2, 2107 AND THEREAFTER- In this photo taken July 20, 2017, the Testa Produce Inc. plant on the South Side of Chicago. Older people are dying on the job at a higher rate than workers overall, even as the rate of workplace fatalities decreases, according to an Associated Press analysis of federal statistics. In 2015, about 35 percent of the fatal workplace accidents involved a worker 55 and older, or 1,681 of the 4,836 fatalities reported nationally. William White, 56, was one of them. White fell 25 feet while working at Testa Produce Inc. on Chicago’s South Side. He later died of his injuries. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

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ADVANCE FOR WEDNESDAY, AUG 2, 2017 AND THEREAFTER- In this photo taken July 20, 2017, the Testa Produce Inc. plant on the South Side of Chicago. Older people are dying on the job at a higher rate than workers overall, even as the rate of workplace fatalities decreases, according to an Associated Press analysis of federal statistics. In 2015, about 35 percent of the fatal workplace accidents involved a worker 55 and older, or 1,681 of the 4,836 fatalities reported nationally. William White, 56, was one of them. White fell 25 feet while working at Testa Produce Inc. on Chicago’s South Side. He later died of his injuries. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

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Illinois Speaker of the House Michael Madigan, D-Chicago, speaks at a news conference on the first day of a special session on education funding at the state Capitol, Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in Springfield, Ill. (Justin Fowler/The State Journal-Register via AP)

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Illinois Gov. Bruce Rauner, center, calls on Illinois Senate President John Cullerton, D-Chicago, to send Senate Bill 1 to his desk as he is surrounded by members of the Republican caucus during a news conference on the first day of a special session on education funding at the state Capitol, Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in Springfield, Ill. (Justin Fowler/The State Journal-Register via AP)

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Vanessa Sheridan, a transgender Air Force veteran, talks during an Associated Press interview Wednesday, July 26, 2017, in Chicago. She says she is disappointed in President Donald Trump's announcement barring transgender individuals from serving in the U.S. military. Sheridan is director of transgender relations & community engagement at Center on Halsted, a lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community center in Chicago. (AP Photo/Teresa Crawford)

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Lauren Schuster of Miami looks at her phone as she struggles to get her Pokemon Go game to quit crashing at the Pokemon Go Fest Saturday, July 22, 2017, at Grant Park in Chicago. Many festival attendees had trouble getting the augmented-reality cellphone game to work. By the afternoon, Mike Quigley, chief marketing officer of the game's developer, Niantic, announced all ticket holders would receive refunds and be issued $100 in credits for use in the app. Schuster and a group of others came to Chicago just for the event. (Erin Hooley/Chicago Tribune via AP)

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Ryan Copple of Los Angeles sits in the shade as he struggles to play Pokemon Go at the Pokemon Go Fest Saturday, July 22, 2017, at Grant Park in Chicago. Many festival attendees had trouble getting the augmented-reality cellphone game to work. By the afternoon, Mike Quigley, chief marketing officer of the game's developer, Niantic, announced all ticket holders would receive refunds and be issued $100 in credits for use in the app. Copple came to Chicago from Los Angeles just for the event. (Erin Hooley/Chicago Tribune via AP)

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Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart speaks at a news conference in Chicago, Wednesday, July 19, 2017, where he announced the identity of James Byron Haakenson, of Minnesota, as one of the victims of serial killer John Wayne Gacy. The teenager had left his home in 1976 and was last heard from in August of that year when he called his mother and told her he was in Chicago. (AP Photo/G-Jun Yam)

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Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart speaks at a news conference in Chicago, Wednesday, July 19, 2017, where he announced the identity of James Byron Haakenson, of Minnesota, as one of the victims of serial killer John Wayne Gacy. The teenager had left his home in 1976 and was last heard from in August of that year when he called his mother and told her he was in Chicago. (AP Photo/G-Jun Yam)

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Cook County Sheriff Tom Dart speaks at a news conference in Chicago, Wednesday, July 19, 2017, where he announced the identity of James Byron Haakenson, of Minnesota, as one of the victims of serial killer John Wayne Gacy. The teenager had left his home in 1976 and was last heard from in August of that year when he called his mother and told her he was in Chicago. (AP Photo/G-Jun Yam)