A fungus that caused widespread loss of bee colonies in Europe and Asia may be playing a crucial role in the mysterious phenomenon known as Colony Collapse Disorder that is now wiping out bees across the U.S., University of California, San Francisco researchers said Wednesday.
Deborah Rodriguez has an explanation, of sorts, as to how a twice-divorced cosmetician from Michigan wound up running a beauty academy in the most incongruous of locales: the dusty, chaotic and blast-barricaded Afghan capital.
Experts agree that naps can be beneficial to long-term health and can help alleviate sleep deprivation.
Honeybees are disappearing at alarming rates across the nation. Beekeepers and specialists have identified some causes, such as colony collapse disorder and a harsh winter.
Columbia congregations have been keeping food pantries stocked, but it’s getting harder.
How to identify colony collapse disorder, safety tips and causes of colony collapse disorder.
Nick Wilson, a Hickman High School golfer, drives a ball at the 9th hole as his opponent, Rock Bridge High School golfer Mark Kollias, looks on.
News of the shooting that killed 17-year-old Tedarrian Robinson belonged on A1 by most standards.
But did his Life Story several days later deserve the same prominent placement?
When Sycamore's chef and co-owner Mike Odette gets home, he opts change of pace. He treats himself to a home-cooked meal.
I learned to tell stories ... growing up at home. My grandfather couldn’t talk without telling a story or joke or illustration. I learned that is the way that communication works.
Siddhartha Gautama, otherwise known as the Buddha, or “the awakened one,” was born into royalty but chose to go out into the world to live a life of aestheticism as a monk. He sat under a Bodhi tree at Buddha
When Rock Bridge senior outfielder Sean Zullo was in eighth grade, his parents, Paul and Connie Zullo, were divorced. He said the experience changed his life.
There’s one thing that every bar in the United States has in common. It’s ESPN.
Susan Williams’ third-grade class at Grant Elementary wrote essays exploring Columbia’s future.
Imagine: It’s 2032 and you’re tooling around Columbia, driving along U-63 — that’s ‘U’ for underground highway — on your way to the Fun Center, where you’ll deposit the kids for an afternoon of sports, arcade games, working out and playing. Or you’re en route to Columbia National Airport, where you’ll pick up family members and friends who are eager to visit your progressive city. They’ll enjoy spending time in a vibrant central business district, perhaps staying at the 10-story hotel and convention center and taking a stroll to the Historical Society museum just a few blocks away. Maybe they’ll take in a concert at the new MU Performing Arts Center.
Kathy Ennis remembers years ago driving by the cattle farm west of the city where the Columbia Mall now stands. Back then, the Parkade Center, anchored by J.C. Penney, was the mall that attracted shoppers from around the region.
Columbia residents would like to see business leaders offer a hand to citizens on the lower rungs of the employment ladder.
No one can accuse Columbia’s leaders of ignoring residents’ need and desire for more parks.
A few trends emerge when Columbia residents discuss their desires for the future of downtown.
On April 3, 13,032 voters approved a bond referendum to finance $60 million of new construction, building improvements, air conditioning and technology for Columbia Public Schools. School district officials expect the money to help alleviate overcrowding. One-third of schools are overcrowded and nearly a fourth of students attend classes in trailers.