In an article entitled “Veterans to push Missouri Medicaid expansion” published on Nov. 18, reporter Virginia Young covered what’s at stake for Missouri veterans who are uninsured.
It is appalling to me how eager Sen. Mike Kehoe and our state Legislature are to turn a blind eye to the hundreds of thousands of Missourians unable to afford health insurance.
The Fulton Public Schools must claim an error in judgment.
In his March 21 column, “Fairness and transparency,” Congressman Blaine Luetkemeyer’s attack on the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) would have more credibility if he would stick to facts and offer up some non-regulatory solutions to our environmental challenges.
The Mayflower Compact, one of the first if not the first, document written to govern the affairs of men, states:
Characterizing prescription drug abuse as an “epidemic” is not an exaggeration.
Kudos to the University of Missouri students association.
Words of advice to out-of-town protesters who block intersections in Jefferson City would be “not a good idea.”
It was a refreshing experience to hear Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu speak.
The myriad of cases in our state court system touch many lives, but perhaps the saddest instances involve children who, through no fault of their own, find themselves alone and lost in a courtroom full of adult strangers.
The First Amendment right to speak freely is not necessarily the right to speak anonymously.
While the Legislature fails to even debate expanding Medicaid and closing the health insurance coverage gap, they use their time to try to over-regulate the state’s only abortion clinic, applying unnecessary scrutiny to which other outpatient surgery centers are not subjected.
This citizen has written several letters regarding the truck situation on U.S. 50 West and there has been no letup concerning this matter.
When Mr. and Mrs. Obama travel across the country to raise money for Democratic candidates, why should taxpayers foot the bill for travel expenses?
No one wakes up and says, “I think I will be involved in a traffic crash today.” Yet, in 2013, there were 139,294 crashes reported in the state of Missouri.