As newspapers continue to lose money, some journalists say that the nonprofit model could be the industry's salvation. The St. Petersburg Times, which is owned by the Poynter Institute, could provide a model of how to run a not-for-profit newspaper.
The investment guru used his annual letter to shareholders to warn that the economy will continue "will be in shambles throughout 2009" and probably beyond but concludes America has overcome bigger challenges.
Here are the latest products to be recalled out of concerns for salmonella.
"There is no one person, no individual today who is responsible for food safety," said Rep. Rosa DeLauro, D-Conn. "We have an immediate crisis which requires a real restructuring."
Wells' Dairy products is recalling some ice cream products, including Hy-Vee and Blue Bunny products, that are sold nationwide. The company has had no reports of illness. Other products are also on the recall list.
Investigators suspect the stolen cattle are being sold in nearby states, where sellers only need to provide a name.
Thirty-three percent of the human diet relies on pollination, much of which is carried out by bees. Honeybees have been vanishing at an unsettling rate, and mid-Missouri growers are stepping in to alleviate the strain on their crops.
New development in east Columbia was put on hold Thursday night for the third time after the Planning and Zoning Commission tabled a measure to rezone five separate tracts of land near Richland Road.
PetScreen, a U.K.-based animal health company chose Columbia for its U.S. headquarters. A visit with an MU researcher was the deciding factor in the decision.
These are the latest peanut products to be recalled because they could be contaminated with salmonella.
The salmonella outbreak has wreaked predictions for a successful year for the U.S. peanut industry. "Public perception is killing us," said the executive director of the Texas peanut producers board.
Products are listed that have been recalled because they could be contaminated with salmonella.
Peanut Corp. of America's story had been a rags-to-riches tale before it came crashing down.
Wall Street financiers turn to suicide and faking their own deaths to get away from their problems and debts.
The digital television switch was pushed back four months after a surge in demand for coupons. Requests peaked at nearly two million a week, and left the coupon program out of money and millions of consumers on a wait list.
The company accused of producing tainted peanut products is closing down.
Lead-abatement training offered by the city of Columbia allows people to learn how to safely remove lead-based paint from their homes and offices. Lead-based paint is more common in homes built before 1978.
Lawmakers want to subject funeral contract sellers to regular and random state audits in response to the collapse of a St. Louis-based funeral company and its affiliates.
Unemployed workers having difficulty finding new employment have turned to using unique ways to find employment from chatting up business executives on commuter trains to participating in Pink Slip Parties which bring together potential employers and the unemployed for networking.
Three Republican moderates broke ranks and pledged their votes for the stimulus bill, giving it the necessary 60-vote majority.