The reader's theater performance will take place March 11, followed by auditions for "Glengarry Glen Ross" the next two days.
Though recent census data showed the state's population has grown 7 percent since 2000, Missouri will lose one of its nine Congressional seats in future legislative sessions.
The National Weather Service says there will be no snow in Columbia next week, and temperatures will climb into the 50s.
The drill is meant to help Missourians prepare for severe weather events. Missourians should practice taking shelter when they hear sirens or broadcast messages.
The fund will be used for new exhibits at Science City at Union Station.
Despite consumer concerns, the U.S. Department of Agriculture continues to approve genetically modified foods, and food producers aren't always required to identify genetically modified ingredients.
The bill now goes to the Senate, where Democrats refuse to come back to the Capitol and vote.
Conservation officials say they have been getting more calls about sightings in St. Louis County and the surrounding area.
Six members of the state council will attend a conference in May to talk about why states should continue funding school arts programs, even in economic difficulties.
Black History Month is a time for reflection and action. The needs of the black community must be addressed within the context of the larger Columbia community.
Journalists from indigenous populations can offer unique points of view, but they also can face challenges when issues arise between governments and these populations.
Recovery and victim identification specialists are still at work in the aftermath of this week's Christchurch earthquake.
Six-month-old Peyton Dunn has been in the hospital all but one week of his life because of heart complications.
A hospital in St. Louis helps the military train medics for service in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Isle of Capri is allowing Missouri firefighters to carry out extensive training exercises in more than 20 vacant properties on the casino company's construction site.
The U.S. Census Bureau has released its 2010 census data for the state of Missouri. It shows Columbia's population has grown by 28.4 percent since 2000.
Missouri's census information was made public Thursday, and figures show growth in St. Louis suburbs and southwestern Missouri. The city of St. Louis lost 8 percent of its population.
Contrary to expectations from 2009, the city of St. Louis saw its population fall to its lowest level in a century.
The Columbia City Council only occasionally approves tax-increment financing, but when it does, the financing tends to stray from its intended path.
The Hispanic population in Missouri grew 79 percent since 2000, the largest growth of any minority population in the state. The white population grew 4 percent.