Reported guacamole shortage linked to climate change is the least of problems that would result from the environmental issue.
Wall Street firms gave their employees more than $26 billion in bonuses in 2013, up 15 percent from 2012 and the third-largest amount on record. The bonuses given would be enough to more than double the money made by Americans working full-time at minimum wage.
While Missouri lawmakers search for answers to education woes, the influx of bills merely overlay issues caused by the school transfer law rather than solving the issue.
Restricting the amount of money people can receive through medical malpractice lawsuits would strengthen Missouri's health care system.
With the Sullivan decision — often misunderstood but never minimized in importance — the Supreme Court swept away the fear that routine but robust news coverage of government and of social movements might be met (and silenced) by libel suits.
It’s ridiculous that it took two decades for the government to side with consumers over the interests of the food industry in order to change nutrition labels.
As a result of a legislative effort to save the state money, and fueled by an argument that everybody has Internet access, the manual has been available only online since 2011.
Russia should not only be barred from the G8, but the Western nations should also begin closing it off from the world banking system.
The Obama administration recently approved three new hydraulic-fracturing projects off the Santa Barbara coast.
Nigeria must work with surrounding countries to mount a national security effort.
President Obama's "My Brother's Keeper" initiative is necessary for America to progress morally and economically. Too many young men of color have been diverted off the path of productivity, and that should not be the norm.
An assessment by the U.S. Department of State has found that the Keystone XL pipeline is unlikely to increase carbon emissions. It adds that other means of moving the oil to refineries are likely to result in greater emissions.
The current session of the General Assembly is rife with legislation that would be harmful to the Missouri Conservation Commission and the work it does in partnership with the conservation department's professional staff.
The legislation, presented as a way to reform the current payday loan laws and protect the consumer, would give the payday loan industry free rein to rake in outrageous profits.
Reducing the influence of money on legislative bodies is one idea in a package of bills proposed by Sen. John Lamping and endorsed by others.
Missouri lawmakers need to keep current term limits in place.
The super rich have thought up new ways to help themselves grab more money and power at society's expense.
Health insurance providers in Missouri have been ducking their obligations to pay for new forms of cancer treatment, those that involve pills and liquid ingestion instead of intravenous drugs.
Slapping new federal restrictions on burning wood is counter-productive; it invites backlash and nullification attempts that incite added confrontation and confusion between state and federal authority.
Henry Ford cut down on employee turnover in 1914 by doubling employee pay to $5 a day. Walmart cut its turnover rate down from 70 percent in 1999, but still has room for improvement compared to companies like Costco.