The health plan put forward by Rep. Rob Schaaf would require doctors to inform patients of different prices.
The most elaborate item on the bandstand stage at CAT 3 television studios on the Stephens College campus was a simple black lectern — the kind one finds in high school music rooms and cheap hotel conference areas. Often overlooked, a lectern will typically lead an anonymous life lest it find itself bestowed with a national seal or a religious emblem.
As we celebrate 100 years of the Missourian, we look back at 100 years of health care in our third issue of our Centennial special section.
Grant recipients plan to use the money to provide improved health care opportunities for area residents.
Film competition gives teams 48 hours to create films about local bands, network and learn.
Families lined up around the block for the second Guitar Hero Tournament on March 15 at the Blue Note.
Theologians say the answer to why psalms are so powerful lies in their variety, emotional honesty and occasional bluntness.
Ghanaian-born artist El Anatsui illustrates his provocative use of found-object art in his first U.S. solo show.
Pillows can be traced as far back as Mesopotamia (today’s Iraq) and ancient Egypt. Head rests were found in pharaohs’ tombs. Early versions were for the privileged and rich, according to “Really Useful: The Origins of Everyday Things” by Joel Levy, but they were hardly cushy. Most were solid wood, carved or curved slightly in the middle.
Jasper String Quartet of Rice University in Houston won the $5,000 grand prize in the third annual Plowman Chamber Music Competition. The third annual Plowman, which began Friday, attracted 26 ensembles representing 20 universities from across the country.
In Columbia, many people have been here for years, others for just a few months.
Some are just here to attend school, some chose this town to be their home.
But whether you’ve settled here for life or just for a couple of years, the question is this: How well do you know Columbia?
The Missourian asked at least 25 people what makes the city special and collected 15 ways to know you’re a die-hard Columbian.
Ronald Smith, the new imam at the Islamic Center of Central Missouri, talks about his role in the Muslim community, how he found faith and the influence his wife has had on his life.
Islam is one of the world’s fastest growing religions.
Members of the Bunraku Bay Puppet Troupe reveal their bruised and swollen hands after a demonstration of traditional Japanese puppetry. The strings and pulleys used to manipulate the puppets’ limbs cause visible wear and tear on their skin.
“They can be kind of hard to manipulate for 40 minutes on end when you’re just holding it up with one arm,” said troupe member and MU senior Brett Windhausen.
The American Society of Clinical Oncology is writing guidelines to help doctors become aware of the affordability of cancer treatment options.
The Rev. Thomas Ragsdell baptized four children and two adults.
On the phone, Debbie Dougherty reassures her father she will pick up the medicine for the animals on the way home.
Not the type of academic conversation one would expect for such a well-regarded MU professor of communications.
Debbie and her husband, Tom Clark, are academics, but they are also farmers. They live in Williamsburg, approximately 31 miles from farmhouse porch to her office door in Switzler Hall.