EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. — The Carolina Panthers’ defense played like coach John Fox was in the New York huddle, spying on his former team.
As a young man patrolling the Gaza Border, Rabbi Yossi Feintuch remembers watching then-Maj. Gen. Ariel Sharon ride by in his jeep, perhaps even waving. To Feintuch, Sharon was the last “giant” of the 1948 Generation, which won the War of Independence and secured the Israel in which Feintuch was born.
Publicly silent since their father, Jeong Hyok Im, was killed more than a year ago, Jean and Soo Ihm led the list of speakers during a ceremony attended by more than 60 people at MU’s Memorial Union on Saturday.
For some women, the safest and most comfortable place to give birth is at home.
“In which country would you find the old suq, or marketplace, of Sanaa gleaming with gypsum-covered buildings?”
ST. LOUIS — AmerenUE officials are awaiting state approval of a plan to treat murky waters with chemicals after a mountaintop dam burst last month.
On a rainy late-fall morning, 3-year-old Turner DeArmond toddled toward the kitchen of his Columbia home. “Daddy, can I have a piece of candy?” he asked.
On Thursday, Jimmy McKinney said his Missouri team could play with anybody.
Despite a rather uninspiring game for Marshall Brown, for one moment, the 6-foot-6 forward had the complete and undivided attention of fans at Mizzou Arena.
AUSTIN, Texas — Two days after Texas lost a blowout at home to Tennessee, Longhorns coach Rick Barnes took his team behind closed doors and pushed them through a grueling three-hour practice to stress being tougher on defense.
Peek inside the 10,000-square-foot barn of Felicity Farms near Hallsville and you’ll see several long, dark mounds of cow manure, but nothing that would indicate what kind of farming goes on.
In the vestibule of MU’s Memorial Union between the north and south wings is a small memorial: a flickering candle, some artificial flowers and a green paperback copy of the New Testament. It serves as a reminder of Jeong Im, the semi-retired MU microbiologist whose slaying last Jan. 7 remains a mystery.
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Mike Johanns said Thursday that Americans should pay heed to the threat of Avian flu, but should not fear the virus, which has infected poultry and even some humans in Asia.
Smiles, laughs and lots of good wishes filled the room as more than 200 people stopped by City Hall on Thursday afternoon to say farewell to Ray Beck, retiring longtime city manager.
JEFFERSON CITY — Starting in May, Missourians will have a wider array of tax-free investment choices for their college savings accounts as a result of a new state contract.
The dense, towering trees where deer graze and owls perch behind Brett Wisman’s home in northeast Columbia will soon be replaced by motorized carts and shouts of “fore.”
JEFFERSON CITY — A year in which several reporters were ordered to testify about their sources and notes has prompted bipartisan support for a reporters shield law.
ST. LOUIS — Gov. Matt Blunt is the second governor in as many days to visit Ford Motor Co. headquarters and ask executives to spare a plant in his home state.
Friends, family, Missouri officials, and former colleagues gathered Friday at the Maryland Avenue parking garage to honor the one-year anniversary of Jeong Im’s murder. “At about this time, about a year ago, a tragic thing happened,” Jackie Jones, vice chancellor for administrative services said Friday.
The Missouri women’s basketball team, picked in the preseason to finish 10th in the Big 12 Conference, is out to prove its detractors wrong.