After a packed night two at the convention that featured keynote speeches from Republican Speaker of the House Paul Ryan and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, the Illinois delegation will be at it again bright and early on Wednesday morning.
California Congressman Darrell Issa is scheduled to speak before the delegation. Issa is one of Hillary Clinton's most vocal critics and has referred to her as a "criminal involved in a criminal enterprise."
Delegates will also hear from Illinois Congressmen Adam Kinzinger and John Shimkus.
The delegation is later scheduled to attend a dinner event honoring Republican Illinois Senate Leader Christine Radogno and Illinois House Leader Jim Durkin, before heading to the Quicken Loans Arena for night three of the Republican National Convention.
Wednesday’s theme is “make America first again.” Headlining speakers, according to the official convention program, include U.S. Sens. Ted Cruz and Marco Rubio, and presumptive vice president candidate Indiana Gov. Mike Pence.
Join “Chicago Tonight” for continued coverage of the Republican National Convention all week.
Follow Paris Schutz on Twitter: @paschutz
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July 19: Despite reports that he'd been turned down from speaking at the event due to his criminal history, boxing promoter and Cleveland native Don King was in attendance at the Republican National Convention on Monday.
July 19: Illinois Republican Sen. Mark Kirk has been an outspoken critic of Donald Trump’s campaign. We asked Kirk for his assessment of the Republican National Convention so far and whether he has any regrets about not attending.
July 19: Republican Illinois House Minority Leader Jim Durkin says he is not in Cleveland to attend the Republican National Convention. Instead, he's here to raise money–gobs of it–with the goal of pouring it into contested House races and chipping away at House Speaker Michael Madigan's Democratic supermajority.
July 19: The controversy over would-be first lady Melania Trump's keynote speech on Monday night at the Republican National Convention was a hot topic at breakfast on Tuesday for the Illinois delegation.
July 19: If Illinois' Republican congressmen have anything in common, it's that they do not support Hillary Clinton.
July 18: After declaring they were in lockstep with Donald Trump, the Illinois Republican delegation spent Monday afternoon and evening with a high-profile Republican who has vowed not to support him.
July 18: Chairman Tim Schneider riled up the crowd of Illinois delegates at a breakfast Monday morning in Cleveland, vowing that Illinois would work to elect Donald Trump in November.