Policymakers are incentivizing projects all around the state in areas prone to flooding. Should taxpayers be on the hook for these financially risky investments?
The Missouri legislative session ended May 12th, and there are enough storylines of intrigue, failure, and victory to fill a season of Game of Thrones.
The debate was lengthy, but after a raucous couple of hours the House and Senate both voted to preempt local minimum wages in Missouri in favor of the minimum wage set by the state itself.
The Kansas City Star is reporting on efforts to revive the effort to build a new $1.2-billion single airport terminal. While we’re all waiting on the details, here are some things to keep in mind:
The House has passed SCR 4, a resolution that adds Missouri to a growing list of states calling for a Constitutional convention to rein in government.
Congratulations to Missouri's electricians who, thanks to legislation that passed the House yesterday, will soon have greater flexibility in where they can work around the state.
In 1971, the band Ten Years After released the song “I’d Love to Change the World” in which they bemoaned society’s troubles and offered some possible solutions, including:
Mizzou is slated to enroll its smallest freshman class in nearly two decades.
Both the St. Louis Post-Dispatch and Washington Post editorial boards published pieces this weekend concerning the findings of a new U.S.
Even without corporate welfare, cities can develop economically. With the right incentives—low taxes and little red tape—private investors have decided to rebuild one part of Kansas City.