Steven Starr, a long-time Columbia resident, has written journal articles about nuclear disarmament and spoken before the United Nations and other international groups on the topic.
Names don’t make the American. They shouldn’t separate people just because sometimes they are hard to say.
Rising prices for gasoline and endless lists of projects have turned the idea of home ownership into a nightmare. In a sound economy, the dissatisfaction would probably never have arisen. On a bright summer day in any other year I would have been horrified if anybody had suggested apartment living to me.
Columbia resident says Mary Still, candidate for the 25th District , has a lot of experience that can help her serve the community.
A public meeting to discuss the decision of the Columbia police to use Tasers is being held 6:30-8:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 15, at the Labor Temple building, 611 N. Garth.
Robert Mugabe has said only God can oust him as president of Zimbabwe, and he's taken actions to keep it that way.
School board members bemoan the fact that there aren't more dollars available for funding the core teacher-pupil mission, but it is not too early to begin scrutinizing budgets for the next year.
Columbia Police originally refused to release the name of Cortez Johnson, the 2-year-old who was found dead this week.
Bishop, if elected, would change the way certain properties are assessed and create a commission to handle tax appeals.
Mortality is the subject of discussion in the wake of recent celebrity deaths and talk of the possible demise of the Missourian’s printed edition. But the printed word will never die; it will just change its mode of delivery.
Nuclear power is dangerous and dirty. Instead of using money to build nuclear plants, we could invest in wind and solar power.
A Missourian reader asks for the newspaper to remain in print for the information, pictures and the opportunity for students.
In a resolution approved at the Board of Directors’ June 11 meeting, the group called for MU School of Journalism administration to investigate ways to continue the print newspaper version of the Missourian.
Miller compares the evolution of Columbia to the changes promised by presidential hopefuls, illuminating the negatives to such action and possible dried-up promises that result.
Acknowledgement of the strengths and weaknesses of the diversity between artistic types and those that rely on hard facts and discipline will help us illuminate the traits that can lead us out of the current economic crisis.
Journalists take a look at the war in Afghanistan and discuss how it has evolved over the past several years.
Americans should be wary of following Britain’s political stances and protests.
What motivates readers to choose the stories they choose? That’s the topic ofthis summer’s “Watching the Watchdog” events.
Printing the Columbia Missourian only once a week would ruin a community and School of Journalism resource.
My antenna went up and alarms went off when an unsolicited package addressed to David Rosman arrived at his church.