He makes fun of his reputation as a political maverick and appears with Tina Fey as Sarah Palin.
Marking his fourth campaign event in Missouri in the past two weeks, Barack Obama is winding down his presidential campaign by trekking into some of Missouri's strongest Republican areas. It is an unusal strategy, according to one political scientist, and is similar to one employed by Sen. Claire McCaskill in 2006.
The low-down on when and where the event will take place.
He's venturing into this Republican stronghold in his fourth swing through Missouri in two weeks.
While campaigning for John McCain, House Republican leader John Boehner said that Obama voted "present" 129 times in the Illinois legislature and when a lawmaker doesn't vote "yes" or "no," he's a "chickens---."
A rally for the vice presidential hopeful will be held at 11 a.m. at the Capitol.
Obama's race may hurt his support in the working-class neighborhoods of St. Charles County near St. Louis.
What to bring, what to wear and when and where to go on Election Day.
The candidates' policies on social security and abortion differ greatly and have caused some friction throughout the campaign.
Candidates for governor and attorney general participated in debates throughout the election season. Take a look back at what they had to say.
Missouri Ninth District U.S. House candidates Blaine Luetkemeyer and Judy Baker both agree that offshore drilling is necessary in the curent economic climate, but they disagree on the extent.
Parents said they didn't want their children to miss out on a chance to be a part of history.
With an audience of about 35,000 to 40,000 people — a crowd estimate that came from the campaign and confirmed by the Columbia Police Department — Obama delivered a 33-minute speech intended to reinforce his base and encourage participation on Election Day.
Missourian reporters document preparations for the Barack Obama rally.
Democratic vice presidential candidate Joe Biden vowed to cut taxes for the middle class at a campaign stop in Arnold, Mo. A recent poll showed Barack Obama and John McCain about even among likely Missouri voters.
State Rep. Judy Baker, D-Columbia, and Republican candidate Blaine Luetkemeyer both emphasize lowering costs and securing coverage for more Americans.
Dissidents gathered at MU's Speakers Circle brandished signs reading "No redistribution of wealth" and "Obama roots for Kansas." Although outnumbered, they were a steady presence throughout the night.
Tony Viessman, 74, of Rolla started "Rednecks for Obama" with Les Spencer, 60, before Obama's July 30 stop in Rolla, and has traveled to campaign events in Mississippi, Tennessee, Colorado and New York.
By 6:15 p.m., a line of Sen. Barack Obama supporters had already gathered along Conley Avenue north of MU's Mel Carnahan Quadrangle. The line stretched from Hulston Hall, which houses the MU law school, jogged east down University Avenue around Middlebush Hall and then south on Hitt Street.