After alleged fraud schemes cost farmers tens of millions of dollars, State Auditor Susan Montee will review the Missouri Department of Agriculture's Grain Regulatory Services program.
The Missouri Department of Labor predicts that Missouri will accumulate as much as $2.7 billion in federal loans for unemployment benefits over the next five years.
Midwest Credit Union in Florissant was robbed by a man who fled the scene on his bicycle.
During the construction on I-64 in St. Louis, some drivers have been driving on the unopened, newly renovated part of the highway.
State Water Patrol gave a grim report on the high number of boats in state rivers that aren't adequately maintained.
Only about 4,000 of the 70,000 drivers sent letters have obtained the required alcohol-breath-test devices for their vehicles.
Show Me Energy Cooperative was the first facility to qualify for the money under the new federal program
As of Wednesday, United Airlines will no longer be flying large planes out of Lambert Airport since it has been having a hard time filling all the seats.
Kansas City won't get a second Harley-Davidson manufacturing plant that was expected to bring 1,300 jobs.
A meeting is set for Sept.24 to discuss a potential new community college in Cape Girardeau.
The Missouri Botanical Garden in St. Louis will have to make cuts because of a drop in its endowment fund.
A new marketing campaign to combat methamphetamine will be announced in St. Louis.
MoDOT is preparing for next week's Tour of Missouri bicycle race by working with the race's organizers and the Missouri State Highway Patrol to ensure safety.
The airline will also put 244 employees on "involuntary overage leave" for two months because of lower revenue.
Police had been pursuing a suspect in December in a homicide near the Edward Jones Dome.
An O'Fallon man gave his wife the surprise phone call after checking his lottery ticket at a local grocery store.
The ads, which will run through November, focus on the states most affected by methamphetamine use.
The court ruled the state meets its constitutional obligations and that education is not a fundamental right.
Some worry that the bill, which would cap industrial sources' emissions, would also increase energy costs more than a U.S. Department of Agriculture report anticipates.
Public school districts throughout Missouri sued the state, claiming it fails to provide schools enough money and to distribute it fairly.