Christine Weaver, a St. Louis native, had a bachelor's, master's and doctoral degree, and received the 1996 Governor's Volunteer Award for her work with Literacy Volunteers of Pitt County.
A meteorolgist with the National Weather Service said Columbia received 9.2 inches of total snow accumulation Sunday. Approximately 7 to 8 inches settled on the ground.
Christine Cain Weaver passed away on Friday, March 22, 2013.
Forecasters with the National Weather Service in St. Louis said between 5 and 7 inches of snow have fallen in Boone County so far today. The heaviest accumulation has passed, and Columbia can expect to see a maximum of 2 additional inches of light snow and flurries for the remainder of the day.
The Missouri men's basketball team faces replacing top players, off-the-court issues and a stronger Southeastern Conference next season.
This week, House legislators have set aside six hours for debate on the annual budget. It must be approved by May 10 in order to take effect in July.
Ian Thomas has thoughtful and energetic ideas that would benefit the whole city.
Bob McDavid had a successful first term and should be elected so he can continue helping Columbia move forward.
Columbia College, a former Christian women's college just seven blocks from MU, is making its own mark in higher education with its continued growth, online degree programs, satellite campuses and athletics success.
Missourian reporters asked candidates for seats on the Columbia City Council nine standardized questions on city government issues. Here are their answers to a question about downtown zoning.
The National Weather Service said parts of Colorado and northwest Kansas saw 10 to 15 inches of snow Saturday. Boone County had 7 inches by mid-morning Sunday.
The Kansas City Police Department hopes its newest effort to fight violent crime — dubbed the "No Violence Alliance," or NoVA — will reduce Kansas City's homicide rate, which is five times higher than the national average.
A listing of bills before the Missouri legislature at its mid-session break.
Correctional professionals say the growing influence of prison gangs, their ability to communicate with affiliates on the outside and the ease with which people can be found and tracked online have made their jobs even more dangerous.