The middle-class will bear the brunt of the cost for health care reform, but do these Americans really know what they are getting into?
Two cameras, located at Stadium Boulevard and Worley Street and Providence Road and Broadway, will begin charging drivers a $120 fine and 2-point penalties staring Sept. 3.
Gov. Warren Hearnes was not the first governor to be re-elected in Missouri. He was the first one re-elected to a second consecutive four year term.
A member of the Columbia community protested the cancellation of the show "Pepper & Friends" on KOMU and expressed doubt as to whether the cancellation was truly due to lack of funds.
Paying for college doesn't just stop at tuition— textbooks often cost students hundreds of dollars. However, there are several choices available to save money this semester.
Mount Rushmore is set to be digitally preserved by laser-mapping this fall, and the results will be public. It's a good idea that comes with a little drawback: The availability of the nifty 3D-model somewhat devalues visiting the place in the flesh.
The City Council's choice to expand rather than suspend a law intended to protect cyclists from harassment shows a lack of common sense. Most Columbians, cyclists and motorists alike, are reasonable people, and the ordinance will only serve to sow animosity where none existed before.
The widening war will be the main influence in the country, regardless of who wins the election.
Health care for women shouldn't be lost in the myths of health care reform.
The Coalition to Control Tasers has requested documents but consistently encountered delays, incomplete reports and high charges.
Today's Question: How much sway should the homeowners association have over the Vanderveen Crossing covenants?
The Vanderveen Crossing Homeowners Association is suing residents Heather and Taylor Linneman for running a day care out of their home, which the association claims violates neighborhood covenants. But the neighborhood developer told the Linnemans he had the final say on covenants, and gave the Linnemans consent to run their business.
Where else can you find so much to do for just $6 (the prices for seniors to get in)?
Residents along Alexander are not convinced that the speed bumps are doing any good. What else can be done?
Two stories concerning central Missouri were missed, which illustrates how newspapers have become too small for their audiences, who deserve in-depth reporting on state situations that could affect them.
Disagreements with health care plans does not make someone un-American.
Today is just at gritty as the 1960s, but the combination of innocence, hope and optimism is something the current generation of young people lack.
What started as an experiment in the Rothwell Heights and Shepard Boulevard neighborhoods — the limit was lowered from 30 to 25 mph — will now be implemented in all residential areas.
Scientists might be able to cool the planet through climate engineering, but are the risks worth the reward?
More than half of the city's roughly 200 supervisor-level employees are expected to reach retirement age in the next five years.