As Americans, we spend more time showering our children and elderly with goods rather than investing time and caring in them.
The U.S. government has been denying visas to foreign scholars, often without giving them a reason why.
Rewarding thought processes and life experiences is important because it helps a person feel included and gives them the confidence to stand out.
The Columbia School Board has learned that choosing a high school site in secret doesn’t always generate the best site and can lead to a public backlash.
Public bodies that only give the party line are dangerous to the health of meaningful talk in our town.
David Rosman doles out praise to local establishments that live by good hospitality.
Snatching up the news is a good way to spoil a fine day.
A reader says state lawmakers who are interested only in toeing the party line are hindering legitimate academic inquiry and scientific research at the university.
A reader living with paralysis worries that attacks on stem cell research infringe on patients’ rights.
Money needed for infrastructure and busing costs would be better spent on education.
Rose Nolen recalls her days of living in a small town and tells why she loves walking.
A good location for the new high school is Smiley Lane and Missouri 763.
The Missourian has made coverage of Columbia's new high school site a priority.
Rosman says in order to be truly holy, you need to accept the holy beliefs of others.
Rising childhood obesity and increased fuel costs, among other factors, are reasons why Columbia should locate its new high school close enough that students can commute using nonmotorized modes.
Cosmopolitan Park offers a number of reasons to be considered as the site for the city’s new high school.
State and federal politicians should spend tax dollars more wisely by pulling out of Iraq and re-investing in infrastructure.
This provides an e-mail link to the Missourian newsroom.
Low wages, a lack of health benefits and the ever-increasing rate of bankruptcies and foreclosures has pushed the once-middle class into the ranks of the working poor.
The leaders of 21 nations of the Asian-Pacific region gathered to meet in Sydney, Australia, this past weekend. President Bush held one-on-one meetings with all of these leaders in appreciation of how important their countries have become to the U.S.