The Springfield unit of the National Socialist Movement has adopted a half-mile section of U.S. 160 near the city limits as part of the state's litter prevention program. The group's membership was noted when it recently picked up litter.
The state's high court heard a second round of arguments Thursday on claims that Missouri's execution protocol is invalid because it was not adopted as an official rule by the Department of Corrections. But the department argues the protocol is an internal managment policy and is therefore exempt from formal rule-making.
University of Missouri System President Gary Forsee and Missouri State University's Michael Nietzel highlighted the economic value of higher education to lawmakers Thursday, while promising to continue to find ways to make campuses more efficient.
With almost no debate, the Senate approved Kelvin Simmons as commissioner for the Office of Administration, Col. Stephen Danner to lead the National Guard and Karen Mitchell to head the Revenue Department.
Signs on Highway 160 in Springfield indicating the group's highway adoption have stood since October. A U.S. Supreme Court decision ruled in a similar situation in 2005 that any group can be part of the Adopt-a-Highway cleanup effort.
Jackie Royer, 18, had pleaded guilty to making a bomb threat last year at Macon Vocational School and was sentenced Tuesday. He is on probation for five years and must apologize to his district's teachers and administrators and also the school board.
Gov. Jay Nixon vows not to cut the state budget on higher education in return for low tuition costs.
Painkiller use among troops has significantly increased, and some concerned say the Army has not handled addiction cases properly. The Army says Fort Leonard Wood now has a sufficient substance abuse prevention staff available to help.
State Rep. Joe Fallert's smoking ban amendment to the Missouri constitution encompasses bars and restaurants but will exclude casinos.
Legislators' plans to strengthen Missouri's Sunshine Law address some of the issues currently causing concern, but fails to provide a much needed system overhaul.
MoDOT is unable to maintain roads due to rising costs, which means they could begin to deterriorate as early as next year.
Authorities say three different groups of hunters were responsible for shooting five trumpeter swans, which are not legal to target. Trumpeter swans are not common in Missouri but sometimes migrate here during the winter.
Lee Enterprises Inc., publisher of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch and other newspapers, said its fiscal first-quarter earnings tumbled 69 percent as the nation's recession exacerbated advertising declines.
A southwest Missouri man charged with stomping his grandmother to death has rejected a deal with prosecutors and requested that his public defenders be taken off the case.
The warning on Wednesday follows a wrongful shooting near Columbia less than a month ago, when five trumpeter swans were killed.
The city administrator says that the city has started condemnation proceedings because a lawsuit filed by the plant's former owner hasn't gotten anywhere in a town where jobs are needed.
Earl Cook on Tuesday became the first African-American mayor of Festus and the first in all of Jefferson County.
Citizens across Missouri watched and celebrated Barack Obama's inauguration on Tuesday. Events, such as gatherings and parties, were held throughout the day and night to commemorate the historic occasion.
Missouri emergency responders remain at risk as Gov. Jay Nixon halts the process of a costly project using Motorola radio towers to improve statewide communication.
Boat companies cite the poor economy and factors such as rising costs and dwindling numbers of tourists. Companies have called off cruises in the central U.S. this year.