Many local businesses will close early or won't open at all over the Christmas holidays on Monday and Tuesday. To keep the changes straight, check out this guide to holiday hours for city offices, grocery stores and more.
Benjamin S. Lieteau, 27, of Columbia was traveling west on St. Charles Road when he lost control of his vehicle and struck a creek embankment. Police believe excessive speed and alcohol intoxication contributed to the crash.
John Robert Holmes and Ryan Kanavich recently opened Volt Riders at 716 W. Sexton Road, combining Holmes' passions for bicycles and electronics and Kanavich's keen interest in mopeds.
A bill prefiled by a St. Louis Democrat in the Missouri House could punish improper storage of firearms by up to a year in prison if it passes during the next legislative session.
Rows of spruce saplings grow at the Timberview Tree Farm in Hartsburg on Sunday. These trees will be harvested next year during the holiday season.
Jeffery Schuyler uses a brush that can extend to 60 feet to wash the windows of the Landmark Bank building on Broadway on Sunday.
Ryan Schultz has decorated his home on Glencairn Drive with more than 30,000 Christmas lights, calling it the Candy Cane Crib. Schultz hopes his display becomes one of Columbia's most popular lighting attractions.
The governor plans to use the figures to bolster his argument to skeptical Republican legislators that the state should embrace a key part of President Barack Obama's health care law and expand Medicaid eligibility to hundreds of thousands of lower-income adults.
Sunday's 28-13 victory over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers kept the Rams' hopes for finishing above .500 alive heading in next week's finale at Seattle.
Kansas City running back Jamaal Charles had 226 yards and a touchdown Sunday, but the Chiefs still lost 20-13 to Indianapolis.
A survey done by the American Pet Products Association found 53 percent of dogs and 38 percent of cats will receive holiday gifts.
A World War II minesweeper, once moored along the Mississippi River as a museum at St. Louis before it was torn away by floodwaters two decades ago, has become visible — rusted but intact.
Over the past 10 years, the number of wineries in Missouri and the country has shot up as more Americans decide to embrace a life in wine. An MU researcher is looking into what they need to do to succeed.