Proposition E asks voters to amend laws governing the creation of a state health insurance exchange. There are not costs or savings expected from this proposal.
Missouri voters will be asked Nov. 6 whether to return local control of the Police Board of Commissioners to St. Louis instead of requiring that members be appointed by the governor.
Voter identification and fair ballot language are among the primary issues the candidates hope to address.
James Pounds believes roads, over-regulation and taxes are the primary challenges facing Boone County.
Karen Miller says her rural background and wealth of experience serve her well in office.
The new House district includes a mix of neighborhoods, colleges and hospitals and a challenging array of interests.
Wayne Behymer discusses the potential pitfalls of expressing political opinions in a town the size of Columbia, where you know so many of the players.
With a little more than a week remaining before the Nov. 6 general election, some voters might still be undecided about their choice for president. Here is a look at the views of Mitt Romney and Barack Obama on some of the key issues.
Ken Jacob, the former state senator and representative, is seeking a return to the Missouri General Assembly.
The Columbia Republican and former Christian rock musician Caleb Rowden says supporting small businesses would be his priority in the legislature.
Missouri's new 44th House district features a race between Democrat Ken Jacob and Republican Caleb Rowden.
Three candidates are running to be Missouri's state treasurer — the person who manages the state's revenue and oversees unclaimed property. These candidates think their political and personal experiences qualify them for the job.
Barack Obama plans to create more jobs by using some of the money saved by ending wars to build roads, bridges and other public projects. Mitt Romney stated his goal is to put 12 million unemployed Americans back to work in the next four years.
Barack Obama says he will reduce the deficit by more than $4 trillion over the next 10 years. Mitt Romney says he will cut the deficit and get the national debt under control.
Obama believes the solution to the growing costs of college tuition can be addressed through increased funding for federal programs for college students. Romney believes the decision on how to address education costs should belong to the states.
Obama plans to end government subsidies for oil companies and develop domestic production of natural gas. Romney plans to get "America and North America energy independent" by more oil drilling and permits.
Barack Obama plans to cut $487 billion in defense spending, and Mitt Romney plans to set defense spending at a floor of 4 percent of the nation's GDP.
President Barack Obama and former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney have opposing visions of federal health policy.
Mitt Romney believes that marriage should be between a man and a woman, and Barack Obama supports same-sex marriage.
Barack Obama and Mitt Romney differ on their abortion stances. Obama thinks abortion is a personal, nonpolitical issue, and Romney wants to overturn Roe vs. Wade and leave it up to the states to determine their own abortion laws.