A pending ordinance would regulate residential and industrial wind turbines in Columbia, a city with more interested in wind energy than actual potential for it.
City Manager Mike Matthes joined a meeting with the Columbia Regional Airport Advisory Board on Wednesday. He asked that the board submit a strategic plan in the next few months to the Columbia City Council.
The Columbia Reapportionment Committee introduced a third plan for redistricting ward populations at a meeting Tuesday. The committee decided to leave all three plans up for discussion at the upcoming public hearing.
The city employee reportedly got trapped between the cab and the bed of a dump truck.
The Columbia Ward Reapportionment Committee's recommended plan would expand the First Ward east to include the Benton-Stephens neighborhood and west to include apartment complexes beyond Stadium Boulevard.
The Missouri Department of Transportation said the project is scheduled to begin around April of next year and is set to finish in September 2012.
The goal of the program is to meet more people and learn what they care about, according to a news release from the city.
The Public Works Department will close the garage at 7 a.m. Monday to wash and seal the floors.
The ordinance will make feeding or harboring feral cats in Columbia more expensive.
The City Council heard a report that suggested increasing taxes and adding new fees in order to deal with the lack of funding for the building and maintaining city roads.
The pedestrian overpass in front of Douglass High School will be replaced with a landscaped median, crosswalks and pedestrian signals.
An increasing percentage of the Transportation Sales Tax, which accounts for more than a third of public transportation's revenue, is going to streets and airport subsidy each year.
On Tuesday, Columbia City Council members could vote on a new ordinance that would increase the responsibility of those who feed and harbor feral cats.
Two years after construction began, phase one is nearly complete and currently under budget.
A change in zoning laws allows produce to be sold on residential property in Kansas City is turning heads in Columbia.
The agenda for Tuesday's City Council meeting will also be reviewed.
City Manager Mike Matthes said a merge between the Office of Cultural Affairs and the Columbia Convention and Visitors Bureau could provide an opportunity to make Columbia "a city of the arts."
A new tax on sales at the Boone County Fairgrounds is a good step, but a representative of the fair board says county commissioners should commit more resources to the property.
The planned project would cost no more than $104,015, and the federal government will pick up 95 percent of the cost.
A plan to alter the boundaries of Columbia's wards will be presented at a July 14 public hearing. The ward realignment would even out the estimated populations in each ward.