Missouri lost to Mississippi State 61-56 after beating No. 9 Tennessee a week prior by a 17-point margin.
This week in Missouri sports, both men's and women's basketball went 1-1 in conference play. Both teams nabbed successful home games over teams who've beaten them on the road earlier in the season.
Last week's best images from Missourian photographers included fighting at the Missouri men's basketball game and dancing during halftime of the Hickman girls basketball game.
The flights to Florida have proved popular since they began in November. The airline will offer them on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays beginning in April.
John Kaplan, who was diagnosed with lymphoma in 2008, will visit the Missouri School of Journalism on Monday to show his film, "Not As I Pictured," which documents his battle with cancer.
Dave Griggs, a Columbia businessman who has served as county commissioner and REDI chairman, has extensive contacts in Boone County civic life. While many view his advocacy of incentives as altruism, some are wary of his influence.
January rains have helped pull parts of Missouri out of drought and hold promise that conditions will ease elsewhere.
A freshman whom teammates call "Pep," point guard Chantel Stanciel gets in the head of his opponents, then takes the ball from their hands.
Missouri mental health officials would like to replace the antiquated Fulton State Hospital with a new high-security facility, at a cost of $211 million.
Twenty of the nation's 211 ethanol plants, including one in Macon, have ceased production over the past year, including five in January.
A week after upsetting Tennessee, the Missouri women's basketball team hosted Mississippi State, a team with a 2-7 record in conference play. But the Bulldogs were able to take away the Tigers' greatest weapon by holding them to 3 of 20 from 3-point range, and Missouri lost 61-56.
Russell Ronald Jost died Feb. 9, 2013, after a fall in his home the day before and a brief hospitalization.
The city has budgeted $250,000 specifically for fountain repairs, but that's not nearly enough, according to the City of Fountains Foundation, which is launching the fundraising effort.
Two 1,000-page bills introduced in this year's General Assembly session would update the state's criminal code for the first time since 1979.