The Missouri Department of Insurance on Tuesday announced Humana Insurance Co. agreed to pay the fine to the Missouri State School Fund for the misstatements.
The employee jumped on the car after the customer tried to leave without paying a $3,000 repair bill.
Monday's vote was tallied by the National Labor Relations Board in St. Louis and won't be made official for seven days.
A new MU research study on salamanders shows that there are more of the amphibians than previously believed in the forests of the Missouri Ozarks. But the state's herpetologist, Jeff Briggler, says "It's not that they're increasing in numbers. We really don't have a handle on how many are out there."
Gov. Jay Nixon hosted the first Missouri Beef Summit on Monday at Reynolds Alumni Center, where experts discussed ways to keep the state's beef industry strong.
The American Civil Liberties Union filed the lawsuit on behalf of the unnamed juror, who wants to be allowed to talk publicly about the case but could face charges for doing so because of a lifetime gag order.
The superintendent of Woodlawn Cemetery in Elmira said Monday the 12-by-12-inch likeness of the American writer was likely stolen between Christmas and New Year's Day.
The plan will add to pressure on St. Louis to either strike a deal for a new stadium or watch the team return to Southern California, where it played from 1946 to 1994.
Revenue figures released Monday show net general revenues for December are up 10.7 percent compared to last year.
Solar energy firms have been wooing Sugar Creek and Independence to build solar farms to replace carbon-based facilities. If plans move forward, the cities would join a number of Missouri municipalities that have opened solar farms.
"Land Line Now" and OOIDA's Land Line Magazine serve independent drivers who own their trucks.
Numbers from the Kansas Transportation Department show a 54 percent increase in highways deaths on those roads since the speed limit was raised there.
Organizers say the project is needed because teens exiting foster care are less likely to graduate high school, go college or find long-term employment.
Columbia's newest state representative says he wants constituents to guide his work in the legislature.
At least 28 bills have been filed so far to address concerns, but elected officials have been promising change for years with little success. It'll take a "major scandal to enact changes, says MU political science professor Peverill Squire.
A gradual schedule of culling the ash trees has prevented some cities from the financial hit. Columbia began preparations in 2013.
One shop owner says the greatest crime in the St. Louis area would be to give up.
Both cases involved people who were jailed on other people's charges.
State Rep. Jay Barnes, R-Jefferson City, wants the Department of Social Services to make incentives for health care clinics at schools if at least half of their students qualify for free- or reduced-price lunches.
A letter from the legislators notes that billions of dollars are at risk by continued flood threats along the Missouri River in the St. Joseph region.