With less than a week before the general election, law enforcement agencies and a group opposing Taser use are ramping up their arguments for and against.
The Citizens Police Review Board heard from five people about a complaint involving excessive force used by a police officer in December 2009 at Nephew's Night Life.
Candidates for the 21st, 23rd and 24th districts explain their views on higher education funding in Missouri.
A former landfill employee's lawsuit alleged women were not wanted there.
House candidates for the 21st, 23rd, and 24th Districts discuss their outlook for Missouri transportation and highways, both on local and statewide levels.
Amendment 3, up for vote Tuesday, would prohibit the state of Missouri from charging a transfer tax on real estate when property changes hands.
Both candidates support the county's use of incentives to attract and retain business.
The plan received a unanimous recommendation from the Boone County Planning and Zoning Commission on Thursday night.
The two candidates for the top job in Boone County government differ on the best way to budget, but auditors here and elsewhere say the current strategy is common.
The job pays more than $80,000, a sum that Republican contender Ed Robb said is too high. Most Boone County officials make about $20,000 more on average than their counterparts in nine other First Class counties in Missouri.
Mark Pfeiffer and Karen Mitchell are eligible for election to 12-year terms on the Missouri Court of Appeals, Western District.
The ballot measure would amend the state constitution to require First Class counties with charter governments to elect their assessors, but its immediate impact would be minimal.
John Cauthorn is running for office to be a voice for agriculture and the Republican Party in the state House. Kelly Schultz wants to make a connection between legislators and voters.
The pro-Proposition B group is far ahead of its main opponent in fundraising, but that might not be the best indicator of which side will win on Nov. 2.
The property will be rezoned for the construction of a one-story office building.
After a major revision by the developer late last week to the Richland Road rezoning request, the City Council decided to send it back to the Planning and Zoning Commission and consider it Dec. 6.
The Columbia City Council approved a request Monday to move the parade to noon. Typically, it begins at 8 a.m. on the Saturday of Homecoming.
Developer David Atkins and his attorney Robert Hollis decided to drop the rezoning request for Tract 1, 90 acres of commercial development in the Richland Road proposal.
The 1-70/Lake of the Woods interchange project will receive $1.5 million with the approval of Congress. The entire project is estimated to cost $133 million.