Jackson County Judge Ann Mesle refused the dismissal of a discrimination lawsuit filed by Ruth Bates against Kansas City and Mayor Mark Funkhouser. The former mayoral aide is alleging that Funkhouser's wife made sexually offensive comments.
After driving into a pond and being rescued, a woman was arrested in Poplar Bluff on suspicion of auto theft.
The Saint Louis Symphony Orchestra, the second-oldest orchestra in the nation, is declaring a successful season in terms of attendance and ticket sales.
Traffic light cameras in Kansas City are making good money from tickets, but not enough to pay the police officers tracking the traffic violators.
St. Louis roadwork along Interstate 64 could be completed before the end-of-the-year deadline.
Stan Kline, 70, and Norris Kruse, 73, are the oldest members of the Columbia Parks and Recreation softball league.
With the Fourth of July just around the corner, Columbia police are reminding residents of a Columbia ordinance prohibiting fireworks inside city limits.
Walmart Stores Inc. deserves praise for its charitable donations to local programs such as Meals on Wheels of Columbia.
The term "puppy mill," used recently by Attorney General Chris Koster, is derrogatory and should be removed from vocabulary. Words should not be used to confuse professional kennels with illegal, unlicensed breeding facilities.
Health care premiums are through the roof, and Blaine Luetkemeyer and his staff need to understand how important the issue is to Missouri citizens.
Sometimes it's unclear just how our attitudes evolve as we grow older, but when it comes to novels, revisiting old favorites can inform the ways in which our minds have changed or matured.
Americans should question the elections in Iran and show solidarity with the opposition party in accordance with the ideals in the Declaration of Independence.
Missouri Southern State University and Kansas City University of Medicine in Biosciences are partnering to create a four-year osteopathic medical doctorate program. Officials hope this could help relieve the physician shortage in the state.
Michael Wayne Ford Sr., who was eligible for parole when Gov. Bob Holden granted him clemency in 2005, was released from prison Wednesday. Ford was convicted of murdering a hitchhiker in 1977.
The chief executive officer of the combined company, which is to be renamed CenturyLink, said the focus of its approach is to provide broadband service in their markets.
Hexavalent chromium, a known carcinogen, was detected but not at levels that posed a danger to human health, an administrator with the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services said.
After opening his first store in 1934, Buchheit expanded with more locations and branched out into agricultural and trucking operations in two states.
The law requires Missouri to seek competitive bids for offices that handle vehicle and driver's licenses and collect vehicle sales taxes.
Gov. Jay Nixon on Wednesday signed a bill naming a half-mile stretch of U.S. 160 in Springfield the "Rabbi Abraham Joshua Heschel Memorial Highway."
Creating a medical school at the university could potentially address the physician shortage in the southern half of the state.