Should the court decide King v. Burwell for the plaintiffs, the 8 million Americans who bought subsidized health care through the federal exchange will see insurance costs increase by an average of 250 percent, and most will drop out.
Many Republicans see this case as an opportunity for the chief justices to redeem himself after a vote making the insurance mandate legitimate.
A consultant says the Inglewood, California, stadium project would be an attractive terrorist target and shouldn't be built.
The Department of Justice report highlights the complicated history of race relations in the United States, just at a time when our problems in that area are very evident. But, then, that's hardly a coincidence, since problems with race relations are constantly part of our lives in America.
MU senior Lindsey Davison writes that newspapers provide students with the opportunity to seek knowledge and formulate their own opinions in a nurturing environment.
The Newspaper Association of America Foundation found that children who read newspapers in school and at home are 78 percent more likely to grow up to be readers than children who didn't.
MU senior Andrew Hodsgon writes that reading newspapers during his youth helped him gain a window to the world from his Pennsylvania home. He writes that if more young people read newspapers, then perhaps it will help them to become "good citizens."
A report produced by the Campaign for the Civic Mission of Schools has found that discussion of controversial issues and current events in the classroom is more important than ever.
A Circuit Court judge in St. Louis last week ruled that because of the passage of Amendment 5 last November, Missouri law banning felons from owning guns is now unconstitutional.
Missouri Republicans are ideally positioned to devour their own. The state has no contribution limits, and it has a wealthy individual, Rex Sinquefield, who will spare no expense to elect candidates to support his causes.
You would think that an issue so obviously beneficial to the American economy would command wide bipartisan support. But you would be wrong.
Sadly, GOP governors seem wedded to trickle-down economics that relieves the wealthy of income taxes and burdens the middle and working classes with higher sales taxes and less disposable income.
“A healthy dietary pattern,” a draft from the Department of Health and Human Services says flat out, is “lower in red and processed meat” and “low in sugar-sweetened foods and drinks and refined grains.”
He believed in honesty, integrity and good government. He may not have looked like a giant, but he might have become one.
We're not sure why Missouri lawmakers would want to intrude upon one of the most successful operations in our state. In fact, the model used for the Missouri Department of Conservation is considered one of the best in the nation.
A fuel tax, unlike sales taxes, is a fair and economically sound way of funding roads.
What kind of country do we live in, where it’s legal for a man to bring a weapon to a noise complaint? Or a parking dispute?
So deep is American support for government to rein in spending that even boosters of the military, a traditionally strong area, do not come through unscathed.
Polls show that the American people — including a majority of Republican voters — overwhelmingly want the government to take climate action and promote clean energy.
There may not be enough state money to qualify for Missouri’s share of federal highway funds, which means the federal gasoline taxes Missourians pay at the pump will end up going to other states.