Keith Comfort, who confessed to the Aug. 4, 2006, murder of his wife, Megan Nicole Shultz, was booked Tuesday into Boone County Jail.
The case is under investigation, but no foul play is suspected, according to a MU spokesperson.
Transfer student enrollment, as well as overall enrollment at MU, has increased over the past year, and is believed to be because of the readily available transfer student programs, helping to alleviate the students' stress of change from a community college to a university.
The session will begin Sept. 9 and run concurrently with a veto session.
The trial may head into next week.
Police said that when officers learned the woman actually was a doll that the man had found in a trash bin, he was told "not to carry it around in public anymore."
Local agriculture groups and Missouri farmers have called the law unconstitutional, and sued Gov. Mike Parson, among others, over the matter this summer.
The Columbia City Council held its first public hearing on the proposed budget for fiscal 2020 on Monday night.
The city will be able to dim and brighten the new lights, which should be installed in about a year.
A project at Aldeah Avenue and West Ash Street is intended to address flooding. A public meeting will be held Wednesday night to discuss the the plan.
Jason Boley was arrested Monday and has been released on bail.
Police were called to Westbrook Drive in Hartsburg after a woman reported an assault with a weapon.
The new program will teach citizens about the Highway Patrol's role in law enforcement.
State officials say an improving economy is one of several factors that led to close to 90,000 children being dropped from Missouri's Medicaid health insurance program.
In order to be eligible, an applicant must be a resident of Columbia and have an income that is less than 185% of the federal poverty level.
Missouri Attorney General Eric Schmitt on Tuesday withdrew a legal brief he had filed arguing that the First Amendment allows him to withhold some public records concerning private citizens that were requested by the plaintiff's attorney.
A Missouri man blamed for running the largest organic food fraud in U.S. history has died by suicide, days after he was sentenced to 10 years in federal prison.