Saturday is 12/13/14, and people around the country are taking note — although not everyone has noticed.
Five officials, including three long-serving FIFA executive committee members, are being investigated in the corruption probe into the bidding contests for the 2018 and 2022 World Cups.
Candy Sall was surprised to find she broke a world record with her bow and arrows at the U.S. National Flight Championship.
The Missouri Department of Education lists every public school district in the state. Each district has information about its number of schools, number of employees and contact information.
Crime reports can be sorted by month to show which crimes are occurring in different areas of Columbia.
The Fire Department's website has suggested ways for residents to prevent or cope with fire and extreme weather.
Allies of the ousted Egyptian president took to the streets in a test of strength, dodging thoroughfares where Egyptian security had deployed.
Attendees of the rally voiced support for whistle-blowers such as Bradley Manning, Edward Snowden.
The estimated death toll was cut by more than half. A spokeswoman said some victims were counted twice in the early chaos of the storm that struck Monday afternoon.
This week, the Missourian highlights the Department of Agriculture's weekly market summary of grain and cattle trends in each region of the state.
Tuesday's top stories include news on Missouri's budget, a report about obesity and how schools can combat it, and information about a controversial statement made by a Greek politician.
Capt. Amadou Haya Sanogo refused to say where the ousted leader is being kept and did not make clear if they are holding him.
If you have some downtime between True/False Film Fest film showings, check out these other events around Columbia.
Navigating the ins and outs of True/False Film Fest can be confusing, but we've got you covered on how to make the most of the festival.
If you'll be spending some free time during the holidays doing some reading, allow us to make suggestions for your reading list.
The University of New Hampshire has been researching dwarf tomato plants as holiday decorations. Along with being a decorative way for people to grow their own food, the plants blend in with the traditional holiday colors: red and green.
A look at how other SEC schools celebrate on game day.