A lawsuit filed against the Bureau of Reclamation and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers contends that environmental issues and the effect of diverting Missouri River water to North Dakota was not considered when the plan was approved.
Claire McCaskill, a Missouri Democrat, and Bob Corker, a Tennessee Republican, introduced legislation Tuesday calling for changes in the military's approach to substance abuse.
The Web site was launched to solicit ideas from citizens, local governments, businesses and non-profits about how to use Missouri's portion of the federal economic stimulus money.
Hallmark Magazineis getting the axe after fewer than three years on stands at a time when the overall industry is struggling.
A circuit judge had ruled against 17 condemned inmates who claimed the state's execution method was invalid because it was not adopted as an official rule by the Department of Corrections.
A Leawood official said the village isn't in danger of going bankrupt, despite having its bank accounts wiped out. Gene Paul Boyd, the town's longtime treasurer, faces felony stealing charges.
A western Missouri man suspected of fathering four children with his teenage daughter and charged with second-degree murder in the death of one of the infants was indicted Monday for endangering the welfare of a child.
The competitive barbecue event during Memorial Day weekend will be held at the Capitol Federal Park at Sandstone in Bonner Springs.
A Bengal tiger seized from a southwest Missouri kennel along with 208 dogs and a house cat has been cleaned up and is putting on weight as her condition improves.
The proposed legislation includes an independent review of military drug abuse and treatment by the Institute of Medicine at the National Academies of Science or a similar outside agency. Army records show that legal painkiller use by injured troops has increased nearly 70 percent since the start of the Iraq war six years ago.
The four-day week option could allow districts to lengthen school days by an hour and cut 32 days of instruction per year, saving schools money on transportation and utilities.
The attorney general is suing to prevent the Missouri River from being diverted north as part of a $17.5 million water treatment plan the U.S. Department of the Interior signed last month.
The $1.3 billion slated for Missouri schools from the federal stimulus package might be used for other projects, since the governor has already promised education top dollar in the budget. The federal money was meant to ease state budget difficulties that would force cuts to schools.
The St. Louis Post-Dispatch said that a review of state records showed that the Quality Jobs program has created 2,373 new jobs since 2005 — far below the 22,000 figure frequently used by politicians in both parties to describe the program's success.
Earlier this month, Cliff Village leaders passed an ordinance legalizing medical marijuana by phoning in their votes in what was intended as a special meeting. Some residents of the southwest Missouri village are criticising the mayor for calling such a meeting without posting a notice, which is required by Missouri's Sunshine Law.
St. Louis police haven't released a final tally, but more than 100 people were arrested Saturday at the event in the city's Soulard area.
A northeast Missouri trucking company and grain elevator has had its license suspended and owes area farmers and other sellers at least $1 million, state regulators allege in court records.
But she kept a low profile this weekend at the state GOP's annual Lincoln Days conference in Kansas City — far lower than declared candidate Rep. Roy Blunt.
He says term limits are forcing too many talented lawmakers out of office too early and giving too much power to the other two branches of government.
The annual Missouri Drug Policy Reform Conference was held at MU this weekend, giving advocates for the decriminalization of drugs an opportunity to share their stories and reasonings.