Gov. Matt Blunt’s deputy chief of staff for communications responds to a comment in an editorial regarding Mrs. Blunt’s move to Jefferson City.
If education is the only method of maintaining our prosperity, then public schools should not be the first target in state and federal budget cuts.
This proposal is opposed by the neighborhood associations in the Crosscreek vicinity and was voted against by the city Planning & Zoning Committee.
Anderson’s “zero tolerance” policy restores integrity and character to the MU basketball team.
People quoted about political matter should be clearly identified if they are politically active.
With all the serious issues facing the nation, entertainment stories on television news programs seem irrelevant.
A Columbia resident speaks out in support of the smoke-free workplace ordinance.
Reconstruction and peacekeeping is a challenge in the Democratic Republic of Congo, where violence erupts around the plundering of the country’s valuable mineral resources.
Reconstruction and peacekeeping are a challenge in the Democratic Republic of Congo, where violence erupts around the plundering of the country’s valuable mineral resources.
Seeing a smoker’s lungs is enough to keep someone from smoking in support of Columbia’s smoking ban.
Super-Tuesday results are in, but the vacancies for vice presidential candidates remain open. George Kennedy examines the possibility of Matt Blunt and Claire McCaskill as potential running mates to both political parties.
Finding a day care for the most important people in your life can be daunting.
The morning after Super Tuesday, the Columbia Missourian ran an interactive graphic about how your neighbors voted.
The state has provided the legal tools to establish a regional economic transportation district to support our aerodrome. They sit unused.
Law enforcement was recently removed from Columbia’s middle schools. In the past discipline was more severe in the home, but now it has become a role of public schools.
Page 4A in Tuesday's Missourian is not the Page 4A prepared by the production staff on Monday night. Due to an error that the Missourian is investigating, Page 4A from Jan. 30 was printed in its place.
As the U.S. faces impending recession, everyday people feel the strain more than the corporate executives and economists.
Although Palestinians are excited to cross the border into Egypt, a powerful Hamas reduces the likelihood of peace.
The fears of a recession and the futures of Social Security and health care are issues people need answers to, but politicians are dodging the questions.
Contemporary populists echo past ideals of opposing the elite hold on wealth. In doing so, they urge their competitors to discuss issues of poverty and hunger.