With the primary election coming soon, David Rosman shares his opinion on the ballot measures and how he intends to vote.
It is time we remove the radical right from office and move in moderates and Democrats who will be willing to work across the aisle to return to their homeland those who are here illegally and to help stop the overflow of unaccompanied children sent by their parents to achieve a better life.
If the veto is overridden in a September session, it could lead to a slippery-slope for restrictions on other matters, including birth control.
The GOP will be further split, if the tea party Republicans continue to try to gain power through strong-armed tactics and threats. To stop the right wingers from gaining any more traction, moderates from both parties must be mobilized.
Rosman argues HB 1303 could create problems for instructor oversight and could create the perception that a school is sponsoring a particular religion.
Columnist David Rosman discusses the reasons he is opposed to the proposed Right to Farm amendment.
Rosman argues that the state's new tax-reduction deal will likely average less than $35 per person and adversely affect the bottom line of an already austere state budget.
Sunday was not a day of remembrance on the talking-head shows, but a day of allegations and condemnation over the maltreatment of our veterans by the Department of Veterans Affairs health centers.
City government views commercial aviation as the ideal way to increase traffic at the Columbia Regional Airport, but other options such as a flight school or private planes for short-haul trips could boost use as well.
There are too many questions concerning this joint resolution. It is as if the gun lobby decided that if we are to be a true “conservative state” we must do away with any common sense law concerning firearms.
The U.S. Supreme Court's decision to allow prayers at public meetings goes against the spirit of the First Amendment.
On the issue of downtown development, the mayor shouldn't take differing opinions personally.
If legislators are not willing to stem the degree to which outside organizations attempt to influence politics, then citizens should take matters into their own hands.
Although certain pieces of legislation may be written by organizations with particular political leanings, they should not be summarily dismissed. The legislation can be co-opted across party lines to better serve the citizens of Missouri.
Unless we recognize the need for better psychiatric care for our veterans and civilians, incidents like the Fort Hood shooting will continue to happen.
The health care act is not as confusing as many have made it out to be. Even those dead set against it for political reasons seem to like many of the provisions.
In the greater scheme of things, the $69 million is less than 1 percent of the state’s 2014 budget. But considering that the state plans to use $64 million from our reserve fund and from facility maintenance for the budget, that money looks pretty good right now.
The press has focused on a section of one bill that extends the waiting period before the procedure from 24 to 72 hours, but it also requires a woman be shown a video of the procedure.
Phyllis Schlafly's trademark dispute with the Saint Louis Brewing Company is not about beer, but about the name, reputations and politics.
Forcing one’s beliefs upon another is a threat to the religious freedoms of all. At the same time, if religion is used to discriminate against a class of persons, in this case members of the LGBT community, then the situation changes.