There's something deliciously satisfying in thinking back through the years and remembering how things came to be the way they are.
Student riots in Greece are fueled by unrest concerning the economic situation, not merely the killing of a 15-year-old boy by a policeman.
This week, we ask you to weigh in on the slow negotiations concerning red-light cameras, a Taser settlement offer given to the city, academic and athletic funding at MU, funding problems at the Humane Society and the cost-effectiveness of going green.
Taser use is too important to leave up to the police.
Three young journalists have transformed Adelante into a radio program, and one of them even got the radio program running as a podcast in iTunes. Also, Vox Magazine's Thursday edition on doctors in Columbia created another opportunity to marvel at young journalists.
What to do instead, you ask? The only other choice is to raise revenue. That means raising tuition. The math is simple enough for even a journalist to attempt.
Nationally and locally, economic and political news has been bleak, but there are signs that fortunes will change. The election of Barack Obama and signs that troops could be out of Iraq in the next two years are evidence that changes could happen in the near future.
The Central Missouri Humane Society has taken in too many homeless pets and animals from the city and surrounding areas, and now faces limited resources to care for them. However, all is not lost.
AmerenUE should not ask ratepayers to cover a cost it deems imprudent to pay on its own.
As its legion of critics cheer lustily, the newsgathering business continues to implode, with no end in sight. The Tribune Company, the newspaper and television chain that publishes the Los Angeles Times and the Chicago Tribune, filed for bankruptcy protection on the very day that the news agenda convulsed with news of the arrest of Illinois Gov. Rod Blagojevich.
The fragile auto industry needs a bailout that will get to the source of the problems without destroying the qualities that Americans value in their cars.
Soda is an addictive, damaging product that should not be readily available to children in school or at home.
Winter weather may keep outdoor gardens dormant for a few months, but the holiday season brings with it a variety of plants for decoration and gift-giving.
Sexual awareness programs have good intentions, but initiatives such as free condoms in residence halls are much more realistic programs.
People are experiencing more hardships than usual this holiday season. That should be a reason to put petty differences aside and focus on the things that really matter.
Child obesity in Columbia, as well as national, is a real problem, and the PedNet Coalition is creating many beneficial programs to promote healthy lifestyles for our youth.
Despite recent violence and political controversy regarding the hajj, this Muslim traditional emphasizes peaceful coexistence.
With the prospect of a 25 percent reduction in state revenue to the UM System staring us down, it's likely that many Columbia residents — even those not directly affiliated with the university — will feel the impact.
With the holiday season in full swing, the shopping culture of Americans remains as popular as ever. Recent events at a Walmart in New York have called attention to the problems this culture may have created.
Columbia residents need to rethink their vision for the future of their community.