Groups in Thailand, Moldova and Georgia are demonstrating to show their displeasure with governments in power.
Sheila Walker, a guest lecturer at MU on Friday, conducted two years of ethnographic research in Los Angeles County on how African-American girls form their identity.
Hank Waters, publisher of the Columbia Daily Tribune, editorialized on behalf of the State Historical Society's efforts in his newspaper. While he mentioned he serves on the society's board of trustees, he did not detail the level of his involvement. It's important to separate public journalist duties from private civic ones. Being transparent helps readers more fairly appreciate the opinion.
The recent pirate attacks off the coast of Somalia and a string of mass murders in the U.S. force Americans to question the prevalence of guns. The Marines who were attacked did not have any weapons, yet, average Americans have relatively easy access to guns.
The Obama Administration announced Monday it would allow unlimited travel to Cuba by Cuban Americans, as well as unlimited money transfers to Cuban family members on the island. The rest of the trade restrictions on Cuba, however, still exist — but should they? Do the new decisions hurt America's bargaining position with Cuba?
Don't be deceived by Ameren UE ads. A new nuclear power plant is a costly threat.
It is time for the definition of marriage to change once again to match a society dedicated to extending liberty to all.
The "Go 1st Ward" Community Advisory Board promotes physical activity and healthy lifestyles in the First Ward and other low-income communities.
The interactive database will detail the city's plans for development. Columbia Missourian government editor Scott Swafford, reporter Liz Lucas, and Reynolds Journalism Institute Fellow Matt Thompson talk about the project.
First ladies are more than just fashion icons. The role of first lady has evolved, yet coverage is still focused on what they wear, not political beliefs.
Over the last year Twitter has grown into one of the most popular social networking sites on the Internet. Do you think Twitter use on the House floor is beneficial or detrimental to what lawmakers are trying to accomplish?
Richard Oliver, dean of MU's School of Health Professions, said last Monday that he would like to keep the Health Connection gym open. But the gym, which is scheduled to close June 30, has become too expensive to operate. Meanwhile, members of the facility have offered to pay higher fees to keep the gym open.
The now-tripled cigarette tax could lower state and federal tax revenue, while taking away personal freedoms of smokers. If the government's cigarette tax backfires, they may look elsewhere for "sin appropriate" tax levies.
When volunteers give of their time and share their skills with Girl Scouts, they help girls to become girls of courage, confidence and character.
The Second Amendment protects citizens' right to bear arms. But gun violence now interferes with everyone else's right to safety. The current state of affairs is far from what the Founding Fathers had in mind when they drafted the Constitution.
Utility companies are getting their way despite economic downturn.
Though the case might be different elsewhere, allowing concealed weapons on the MU campus is a risk without any reasonable prospect of a reward.
Columbia Missourian reporter Mallory Vargon will be at the ceremony, and she talks about what can be expected at the meeting.
The House Joint Resolution 10 will hurt the independence of the judiciary by changing the Nonpartisan Court Plan, which requires a committee of laypersons and attorneys to pick Missouri judges. Instead, the resolution would allow the governor to reject that committee's final choice.