Any advertisements or educational materials paid for with taxpayer funds would have to carry a notice of that fact under a bill supporters say will increase transparency.
An Illinois woman who federal investigators say helped five other Bosnian immigrants funnel money and military supplies to terror groups in Iraq and Syria made her first court appearance Thursday in Missouri after being arrested in Germany.
Plans for a new Greek housing project at Southeast Missouri State University proceed despite criticism over the demolition of historic buildings.
Ferguson's municipal court held its first session Thursday night since a Department of Justice report found the city operated a profit-driven system that heightened tensions among black residents for years before the fatal shooting of a black, unarmed 18-year-old by a white police officer last summer led to widespread protests.
A Missouri wildlife museum is nearing completion of its $100 million, seven-year renovation and will soon reopen with a new name as well as a new look.
Supporters of a plan to divert Missouri River water from northeast Kansas to the west of the state say they aren't giving up on finding a way to move water to parched regions, even though state officials have rejected the proposal.
A Washington man who posted Facebook comments threatening a former Ferguson police officer will avoid prison but has been ordered to stay off social media sites in a case that is part of a broader legal debate about when social media rants go beyond hyperbole and become a crime.
Missouri will be on the hook for $1.6 million less in interest payments after a state board approved refinancing of some bonds at a lower interest rate.
A former director of a domestic violence shelter in her north-central Missouri hometown has been sentenced to two and a half years in prison for on-the-job embezzlement and fudging grant requests.
A prominent Republican donor stepped forward Thursday to back up assertions that Missouri's GOP chairman had made negative remarks about the religion of the state auditor, who killed himself amid perceptions he was the target of an anti-Semitic whispering campaign.
After singing and chanting while walking through the hallways outside the House and Senate chambers, protesters marched Thursday afternoon from the Capitol throughout downtown Jefferson City, urging legislators to expand Medicaid — or, at least, bring the issue up for debate.
Gov. Jay Nixon will consider a new version of a tax incentive for data storage centers he vetoed last year over concerns about effects on local and state revenue.
Local governments in Missouri that built storm shelters or repaired school and hospital buildings after disasters like the 2011 Joplin tornado will soon be reimbursed with federal funds.
Joplin Police Chief Lane Roberts has been appointed as Missouri's new public safety director.
A proposal aimed at giving religious student groups more control over their membership requirements at Missouri public universities won easy passage Thursday in the state House, despite concerns from opponents that it could legalize discrimination.
Voters would be asked to protect choice in raising, schooling kids
It’s already a part of state law, but a Missouri senator wants the state’s voters to guarantee “the right and duty of parents to raise and educate their children” as they see fit.
‘Paid for by’ under attack
Like them or hate them, Missourians know who’s behind political ads and materials. But a businessman said in a federal lawsuit that the “paid for by” requirement violates his free speech right to back a candidate anonymously.
Former teacher Riddle helping lead push
Missouri students would be required to pass a civics test before they could graduate from high school or receive the equivalent General Education Degree (GED), under the terms of two bills discussed in the state Senate’s Education Committee Wednesday.
A House bill aimed at helping students switch to better-performing schools without sending struggling districts to financial ruin under Missouri’s student transfer law passed the state Senate Education Committee on Wednesday.
ST. LOUIS (AP) — Police said Wednesday they failed to identify a suspect and have closed their investigation of a former University of Missouri swimmer’s claims she was raped by several football players, more than a year before her suicide drew sharp criticism about the university’s handling of the matter.