Days may be numbered for the 3,000-square-foot “TRUMP” mark that was attached to Trump International Hotel & Tower along the Chicago River.
Alderman Gilbert Villegas said he would introduce an ordinance to snatch a 20-foot-tall sign from a skyscraper at 401 North Wabash Avenue, according to the Chicago Tribune.
According to the report, the measures taken by Villegas would prohibit a person convicted of treason, sedition or subversive activities from trading in the city. This would include permission to sign. The House of Representatives was expected to vote on the indictment of President Donald Trump on Wednesday, although convictions in the Senate are far from certain.
Villegas said Trump’s sign “simply does not represent the values of Chicago.” He added: “We’re not sure how legal it is, but sue us at the end of the day,” Crain’s said.
Next last week riot of the crowd on the Chapter called by the President, Trump’s organization faced growing challenges. Cushman & Wakefield, which dealt with retail leasing at Trump International, said on Tuesday evening “he will not do it again trade with the Trump organization. “
JLL, whose contract to sell the Trump Hotel in Washington DC has expired, also said it would stop doing business with the company. Banks and political allies also sought to distance themselves from the president, while New York said on Wednesday it would end its trade agreements with Trump. The company said it would sue for the remaining $ 30 million from the contracts.
Trump’s brands have disappeared in recent years from buildings and public recreation areas in New York, including two ice rinks and a carousel in Central Park – perhaps to keep frightened customers in places where the president is not popular.
In other cases, residents upset by Trump tried to remove buildings with his name from the buildings. In 2019 The TRUMP PLACE brand has been withdrawn a group of apartment towers on New York’s Upper West Side.
The city approved the massive Trump brand in 2014, the same year that the special district banned signs along the river from rising between the second floor and the roof, the Tribune said. Four years later, the brands were limited to 1,100 square feet, much smaller than the existing Trump brand, which was the father.