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ConAgra move shows how corporations can see Chicago through rose-colored glasses

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All companies have become more efficient about how they use space, says Todd Lippman, a vice chairman in the Chicago office of commercial real estate firm CBRE. For a decade, the amount of square footage per employee has been dropping, and companies have been moving back-office workers out of the country or at least to less expensive space. Locally based Northern Trust bank, for example, moved jobs from Chicago to Arizona when it opened an operations center there in June. Executives said in October that they were capitalizing on lower labor costs by basing more than in Arizona, India, Ireland and the Philippines.

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McDonald's moving headquarters to downtown Chicago by …
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Since 1929, Corrigan has been professionally moving families’ household goods into their new homes. We offer a variety of high-quality packing, storage and transportation services.

 

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Mead Johnson Nutrition, makers of Enfamil baby formula and other nutrition products for children, may offer a glimpse of the future. The company was founded in 1905 in Jersey City, N.J. Ten years later when World War I cut off supplies of potato starch needed to make the company's first infant feeding product, the company moved to Evansville, Ind., to source an alternative carbohydrate, corn. It stayed there for almost a century.

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More recently, about 350 United Airlines executives came in 2007 when the company moved its headquarters downtown from Elk Grove Township, where it employed 3,600. The number swelled to 4,300 in Chicago, including 1,300 jobs when United opened an operations center in Willis Tower. Motorola Mobility brought all 2,000 employees from its Libertyville head office when it moved downtown in 2014, though it announced plans in August to cut 500. Motorola Solutions will leave 1,600 in Schaumburg but bring 800 to Chicago when it completes its move this summer.


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Nestled between Washington and Jackson Park, and home to the University of Chicago, Hyde Park may be the greenest neighborhood in the entire city.
Median one-bedroom rent: $1,200
Who lives here: Students from the University are the most visible group alongside a population diverse in age and culture, especially as you get farther from campus.
Bar and restaurant scene: The bar scene is pretty quiet for a college 'hood, but there are good things to be had along 53rd St, like the vegan B’gabs Goodies, breakfast at Valois, and sandwiches at Windy’s.
Public transit: Unless you want to stroll through Washington Park to the Green Line, the Metra stops along the east side are your connection to the rest of the city.
Quote from a resident: “Hyde Park is a very quaint, picturesque area, lots of charming apartment buildings, trees, gardens, and parks, a great place to just walk around. And there are plenty of local businesses, diners, and coffee shops that add to the cozy feel.”

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A neighborhood full of contrasts, Humboldt Park is anchored by its beautiful namesake park and great historic homes, though some areas in the west are still notoriously crime-ridden.
Median one-bedroom rent: $1,000
Who lives here: An integrated mix of African-American and Hispanic working-class residents, with the first sprinklings of Logan Square and Ukrainian Village rent casualties.
Bar and restaurant scene: Plenty of good, cheap, rib-sticking options dot North and California. Try Diana’s for authentic Puerto Rican, or Feed, down on Chicago Ave, for some southern-style soul cooking.
Public transit: Not a lot to work with. You’re going to have to rely on the North, Division, and Chicago buses quite a bit.
Quote from a resident: "Humboldt is home to one of the most incredible parks in Chicago -- with flower gardens, ponds, playgrounds, and more -- not to mention the brand new 606 trail, which is just two blocks away. There are plenty of hidden gem restaurants, and everyone who lives east of Ashland Ave thinks it’s dangerous which keeps the rents low, so don't spoil it."

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The quintessential North Side neighborhood offers a variety of different living experiences within its borders. Chicago’s gay mecca is Boystown, along Halsted, right next door to Wrigley Field, with its rows of frat guys and sports bars, while the West Side of the neighborhood offers a quieter, more family-oriented lifestyle.
Median one-bedroom rent: $1,400
Who lives here: People who think Lincoln Park is too bougie, people who can’t afford to live in Lincoln Park anymore, people who just moved to Chicago.
Bar and restaurant scene: Like the neighborhood itself, Lakeview is all over the map. Every human being on Earth should be able to find a bar they like somewhere, whether it be a sports bar on Clark, a gay-friendly neighborhood joint or a tucked away dive bar. It’s a little lacking in higher-end dining if that's your thing, but offers plenty of mid-range variety and great take-out places like the fried chicken masters at Crisp, or Cozy, one of the best noodle joints in the city.
Public transit: The Belmont L stop is the busiest in the city, so get ready for that. But no matter where you live, you should be within walking distance of a few major transit options.
Quote from a resident: "Lakeview has all the amenities of neighbor Lincoln Park but with a more laid-back attitude and budget-friendly price tag. Between the gay scene in Boystown and the bars in Wrigleyville, I feel like there is truly something for everyone."