“School choice may work in Saint Louis and Kansas City, but it won’t impact most students in the rest of Missouri.” I hear that a lot. On its face, the argument seems reasonable. There just aren’t that many private schools. They’re too far away.
This week Nebaraska legislators rolled out a significant tax reform package that should get the attention of development-minded Missouri legislators—a reform that I would characterize as comprehensive tax relief.
The U.S. Supreme Court heard oral arguments in Trinity Lutheran v. Comer yesterday.
Kristen Taketa of the Post-Dispatch published a great story earlier this week about Mason Elementary in Clifton Heights.
Advocates of an education savings account (ESA) program in the Show-Me State can look westward for both inspiration and a game plan.
Steve Rose may not care what the research tells us, but the research is mounting.
Trinity Lutheran v. Comer is a court case with humble origins. It started with officials at Trinity Lutheran School in Columbia, Missouri, who wanted to replace the gravel surface of the school's playground with something more forgiving.
In a recent letter to the editor of the Joplin Globe, Caroline Tubbs, a public high school teacher, makes a series of inaccurat
On May 22, 2011, a tornado ripped through Joplin, Missouri killing 166 people and damaging or destroying 7,500 structures. In the aftermath of the devastation, the people there were determined to rebuild.
The truth is out: low-profile micro-governments have been receiving billions of public dollars under the taxpayers’ radar for decades.