The conversation about conflict-of-interest moved from the specific to the philosophical, from attending concerts of musicians raising funds for causes to whether we should throw the whole policy in the trash.
We'd like your input as students are proposing a new draft for the Missourian's conflicts-of-interest policy.
Campaigning feels like it's all grown up in Columbia, for better and for worse.
Karl Skala has spent more on travel than any other ward council member while assuming leadership on national committees. Voters will decide if it presents an issue.
The bad habit of victim-blaming is apparent in anonymous comments, and it needs to stop.
ColumbiaMissourian.com was a victim of success once again. A link from Drudge Report caused the site to go down Monday.
Missourian blog posts are often more conversational, use the first person and include additional reporting and important links to related coverage.
A lot of claims have been made so far about K2, but few have been substantiated.
In the spring, ColumbiaMissourian.com will start using a different technology so that when a big story breaks, like it did Monday with the Ryan Ferguson case, the Web site will keep up with demand.
There's nothing unusual about Mike Martin's "usual suspects" harangue against the Columbia Missourian.
Newspapers around the country are being forced to do more with less. But what happens when readers spot spelling and grammar mistakes?
Of local news coverage, newspapers generate the most original reports. The Missourian exemplifies that trend and will continue to do so in the coming semester.
A lively debate over the performances of the bands at the Texas Bowl offerered differing and unique perspectives of fans and band members.
On-the-scene coverage of the game and related events will be online Tuesday and in print Wednesday.
The editorial, written in 1897, transcends any particular faith and speaks to all. It describes an aspiration for hope and wonder.
Readers should not have to work to decide which numbers to trust and which to discard, which is why it is worrisome when unscientific polls make their way into Missourian articles.
The Associated Press' Julie Jacobson shared her story of following and photographing Marines in Afghanistan to a cadre of editors in Kansas City earlier this week.
For example, violence is a story that won't go away, so what can be learned from the deaths of the Kahlers?
It wouldn't have been clear to readers what the patient's position in the debate actually was but it was clear about the oncologist's role.