Tom Rickey and Kyle Held will be honored for their efforts in rescuing hundreds of dogs in the July 8 multistate crackdown.
EPA tests have shown that a lead smelter in Herculaneum has contaminated soil on properties in the city.
A George Mason University study showed that Missouri's public defender system is underfunded and overwhelmed with cases. Missouri ranks 49 out of 50 states in per-capita spending on indigent defense.
The Nuclear Regulatory Commission sent a memo to AmerenUE and other nuclear plants encouraging them to replace their dial-up Internet connections with broadband. AmerenUE spokesman Tim Fox said the current system works well.
After being operational for almost two and a half years, red light cameras have yielded St. Louis almost $10 million in fines with a net gain of $6.8 million.
Abortion-rights opponents are planning to auction anti-abortion items on eBay and other Web sites to raise money to obtain a lawyer for Scott Roeder of Kansas City, who is charged with first-degree murder for killing Wichita, Kan., abortion doctor George Tiller.
The Cape Girardeau County prosecutor said he discovered a Supreme Court ruling that invalidates existing state flag desecration laws.
State Rep. Tim Meadows, D-Imperial, issued a statement apologizing for Saturday's arrest for suspicion of drunken driving in Imperial.
Dennis Bakke, CEO of the national charter school operator Imagine Schools, told employees to select school board members who would "go along with Imagine" and obtain undated letters of resignation from school board members in a September 2008 e-mail obtained by the St. Louis newspaper.
Ford Motor Co. and United Auto Workers are having difficulty convincing some workers to accept contract changes. Opponents say Ford does not need further labor concessions.
Authorities seek a first-degree murder charge against a 15-year-old neighbor of the deceased Elizabeth Olten.
Ninety-two percent of autoworkers at the Ford assembly plant in Kansas City voted against a change to their contract. Among the changes suggested were a cap on entry-level wages, different work rules and a no-strike provision.
The wheelchair-bound glide gracefully across the floor to waltzes and sambas at a Kansas City dance studio.
The Department of Social Services released a state mandated report on the number of employed Medicaid recipients three days after the Associated Press asked why no report had ever been made.
Police have released few details about the 15-year-old suspect who was charged with first-degree murder in the death of a 9-year-old St. Martins girl. Authorities say a judge will decide whether the suspect will be tried as a juvenile or an adult.
Elizabeth Olten has been missing since Wednesday night. About 70 people are searching the woods west of Jefferson City, while another 70 are investigating leads, according to Cole County Sheriff Greg White.
Sen. Claire McCaskill heard input from financial aid counselors, parents and students from around Missouri on Friday during a teleconference hosted on the MU campus.
The MU School of Medicine will host members of the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education on Tuesday. The meeting will determine if the school's physician residency program should be released from probation it was put on in April for a lack of support staff.
Morton and Estelle Sosland of Kansas City are donating 34 Northwest Coast art objects for the new American Indian galleries at the Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art. The galleries are scheduled to open Nov. 11.
Jim Yancey was fired after a beach at the Lake of the Ozarks was left open after two tests in May showed high bacteria. Yancey oversaw bacteria testing at state beaches for the Missouri Department of Natural Resources. He worked nearly 25 years at the agency.