It’s a three-horse race for a prize that might not be there at the finish line.
The Coppin State men’s basketball media guide refers to it as “The Upset.” There are two pages dedicated to the one game.
That was the Marshall Brown that Missouri fans had waited to see.
It’s been 25 years since Wren’s Birkenstock began repairing Columbia’s shoes, and although the location has changed several times, inside the shop it’s business as usual.
As a freshman, everything went right for Missouri gymnast Adrianne Perry. Almost.
The Missouri softball team signed five athletes to National Letters of Intent. In-state recruits include Megan Christopher, Marla Schweisberger and Lisa Simmons , while Rhea Taylor is from Buford, Ga., and Abby Vock is from Morrison, Ill.
K.C. Pescaglia isn’t buying into his own hype.
JEFFERSON CITY — The long-term living facility where 10 people were killed and 24 people were injured in southwest Missouri, did not have a sprinkler system, according to State Assistant Fire Marshal Greg Carrell.
Four education experts, including UM System President Elson Floyd, will discuss a controversial report that could alter the future of higher education at a public forum this afternoon.
A trial date has been set for a Tennessee man who police say caused a fiery eight-vehicle crash on Interstate 70 this summer that killed four people.
Sydney Gilbreth and Rachel Spurling want to be professional ballerinas, and today and Wednesday, they will get their chances.
With their eyes glued to ESPNews on a big screen television on Sunday afternoon at the Clinton Club at Mizzou Arena, nervous Missouri volleyball players squirmed in their chairs and bit their nails.
With in-state competition from NCAA Division I schools Missouri State, Saint Louis, UMKC, not to mention smaller NCAA schools such as UMSL and Rolla, it can be difficult for the Columbia College women’s basketball team to get top-notch talent.
Today at Ridgeway Elementary School, about 230 children will pursue a single vision: celebrating the “art of the book.” But in typical Ridgeway fashion, they are doing it as individuals.
On Nov. 20, Tony Temple stood in the corner of the large meeting room on the first floor of the Mizzou Athletics Training Complex, away from the lobby where the majority of media members were grilling the Tigers about losing four of their past five games.
He looks like an average college student: shoulder-length brown hair, glasses, easy smile. Maybe a little taller than most, somewhere between 6-foot-3 and 6-foot-4.
After turning off the lights and kissing his kids good night, Ken Albright has one more chore on his list: plugging in his car.
Morgan Hickman has two relationships. They demand attention, cause stress and often frustrate her. They are finite math and economics, two classes that gave Hickman so much trouble that she sought help from MU’s Learning Center.
A four-year study of the nation’s 1,200 schools of education calls teacher colleges “the Dodge City of the education world,” saying they are as chaotic as the fabled Old West town.
It’s the “little jazz series that could,” as dubbed by Jon Poses, executive director of the “We Always Swing Jazz Series.” And it will have achieved a real coup when Paquito D’Rivera, a 2005 National Endowment for the Arts Jazz Master, comes to Columbia on Thursday to lead a workshop and perform at the Missouri Theatre.