U.S. District Judge denies a request for an injunction that would continue to block the city from issuing permits for a six-story student housing development on Locust Street.
American Airlines flights to Chicago and Dallas from Columbia Regional Airport have been mostly profitable for the past 18 months.
Signals will be installed at four intersections, with eight others to follow when more money becomes available. The Disabilities Commission and Tiger Council for the Blind have been advocating for the systems for several years.
Residents brought up the proposed discontinuation of the city's trash bag voucher program and hike in sewer connection fees. Others supported a change to rental property inspection fees.
Columbia City Council to discuss solar project, Hinkson Creek, sewer cost increase, Flat Branch trunk line
Here's a preview of the various public improvement projects and rate increases the Columbia City Council will discuss Tuesday night.
Five state representatives will host the discussion from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Thursday in the Columns Room at MU's Reynolds Alumni Center.
The Clean Energy pumps opened last Monday and are open to the public.
Residents of the North Village Arts District are hoping the city will buy the land, which is the site of a former coal gasification plant.
City Manager Mike Matthes said the city needs more parking revenue to close this year's $30,000 deficit.
There will be a teleconference hearing at 3 p.m. Thursday on Opus' motion to dissolve the temporary restraining order that has blocked the developer from receiving building permits.
Opus lawyers argued Thursday the restraining order blocking the project from getting building and demolition permits has nothing to do with residents civil rights lawsuit against the city that caused a judge to issue it.
An ordinance to stop free parking for motorists with disabilities and add ADA-compliant spots near East Broadway will go for a vote by the City Council on Sept. 2.
Opus may get the chance to intervene in a civil case that has kept it from construction.
The council suggested the Downtown Community Improvement District use tax revenue to help pay for utility projects in the central city.
Lawyers representing Opus Development Co. want to speed up legal proceedings in the lawsuit that's blocking the company's student housing project from construction.
The civil rights case related to the proposed Opus Development Co. project has been moved to federal court. U.S. District Judge Nanette K. Laughrey continued the restraining order blocking the developer from construction by 10 days.
The City Council approved the purchase of forgotten homes in a Columbia neighborhood that will be redeveloped by the city. Homeowners and neighbors speak about the program and the state of the houses.
Columbia attorney Jeremy Root filed a motion for sanctions against the city Monday that states that by marking utility connections with spray paint around the proposed site of the Opus Development Co. project, the city directly violated a judge's restraining order.
The repeal came after a group of residents successfully petitioned for the council to consider its repeal.
On Monday night, Columbia City Council approved a development agreement and rezoning request from American Campus Communities to build an apartment tower at Providence Road and Turner Avenue. It also voted to approve interim changes to the zoning code for the central business district.