The Emanuel administration has reportedly started rolling out its police reform measures.
Chicago aldermen were briefed on the mayor's police reform plans by the administration's officials Thursday.
Aldermen reportedly received an outline of the proposals but no specific ordinance language.
"They're giving us bullet points but we haven't seen the language," Ald. Ricardo Munoz (22nd) said, according to NBC 5 Chicago. "They're promising the language by Monday, we're hoping to see it then."
The Daily Line reports that the mayor's plans include replacing the city's Independent Police Review Authority, which investigates police-involved shootings, with a so-called "Civilian Office of Police Accountability." The new agency would reportedly investigate all types of police use-of-force cases.
Additionally, the mayor wants to create a new Public Safety Director within the city's Inspector General's Office. The Public Safety Director would audit the police department and the new Civilian Office of Police Accountability.
The mayor hopes to get the proposals passed in the next Chicago City Council meeting, which is set for September 14.
After the October budget process, the council is expected to take up another plan to create a new civilian police oversight board.