Work on the Katy Bridge is set to begin next summer, with various plans to attract visitors to Boonville.
St. Louis Symphony offers free concert Tuesday.
The association includes nine Midwest states. The group meets yearly alternating between Japan and the United States.
Republican leaders will attempt to overrule Gov. Jay Nixon's veto of a 72-hour mandatory abortion waiting period on Wednesday.
A report by State Auditor Tom Schweich asserts that Nixon went beyond his powers by barring spending even though state revenues exceeded estimates. Nixon's office said in a written response included in the audit that Schweich's interpretation of the state budgeting process was inaccurate.
The finding means the Morgan County jurors saw no negligence on the part of Trooper Anthony Piercy, who had arrested Brandon Ellingson on suspicion of boating while intoxicated. A couple who saw Ellingson in the water before he drowned said they were outraged that the death was ruled accidental.
Nearly 500 children have been treated at one hospital alone — Children's Mercy in Kansas City — and some required intensive care, according to authorities.
Earl Ringo Jr. is scheduled to die at 12:01 a.m. Wednesday in Missouri for killing two people during a robbery at a Columbia restaurant in 1998. The execution would be the eighth in the state this year.
Final campaign finance reports show that supporters of a proposed transportation sales tax were the biggest spenders, at $4.2 million. An opposition group spent barely $27,000. Yet voters defeated the measure by 59 percent.
Republican state Rep. Paul Wieland is fighting the required birth control coverage in his state-sponsored insurance plan. The 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in St. Louis heard arguments Monday morning in Wieland's lawsuit against the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and two other agencies.
More than half the bills the House will consider when it reconvenes Wednesday are appropriations bills containing line-item vetoes. The General Assembly will examine 32 bills and $144 million worth of line items that Gov. Jay Nixon vetoed in 2014.
A hospital epidemiologist says it could be the same enterovirus infection that has hit St. Louis and Kansas City.
The Pattonville, Ritenour and Ferguson-Florissant districts reversed their decisions and now enroll Normandy students. Only Francis Howell requires a court order for each student wanting to re-enroll.
Centene Corp. hopes to open a new center in Ferguson in 2015, creating 200 jobs.
After years of financial problems, the station is flourishing as a venue for traveling exhibits.
In 1800, passenger pigeons in the United States counted into the billions. Researchers are now working to "de-extinct" the bird through genetic engineering.
The deaths pushed the city's homicide total to 95 for the year, compared to 75 at this time last year.
Attorneys for a condemned Missouri man have asked a federal court to postpone his lethal injection, claiming two top officials with the Department of Corrections lied under oath about use of the sedative midazolam in executions.
Not until the fifth day after Brown's shooting, after continued clashes between police and protesters, did Gov. Jay Nixon clear his schedule and devote his time fully to managing the crisis in Ferguson.
City Attorney Lisa Robertson has asked the Missouri Department of Public Safety to clarify the law and also whether bars can get in trouble if employees or customers post prices on their own pages.