2No. 11-2408facially violative of the First and Fourteenth Amendments.The district court dismissed his claims, ruling thathe lacked standing to sue for injunctive relief.We hold that Buddy Bell may sue to enjoin theordinance as facially unconstitutional. We also concludethat Chicago Municipal Code § 8-4-010(d) (hereinafter“Subsection D”) substantially inhibits protected speechand is not amenable to clear and uniform enforcement.We partially invalidate the ordinance and reverse.
On January 7, 2008, Buddy Bell participated in aprotest against Operation Iraqi Freedom on the corner ofDearborn Street and Jackson Boulevard in downtownChicago. He, along with other protesters, held a bannerthat said, “End the war and occupation TROOPS HOMENOW.” At the time, President Bush was at a luncheonat the nearby Union League Club.One protester, Andy Thayer, entered the street carryinga large banner and, according to Chicago police,advanced on the Deputy Chief who was monitoring thearea on a Segway. Thayer was arrested, handcuffed, andplaced in a squadrol. Bell and two other protesters, theirown banner in hand, began approaching the squadrol,also walking into the street. The police ordered thethree men to get back on the sidewalk several times.They refused and began chanting, “Hell no, we won’tgo. Set him free.” Chicago police again ordered Belland the other protesters to get back on the sidewalk.They refused, and the police arrested them for disorderly