For the past several years, a group of friends and neighbors have gathered on Sunday afternoons in three public parks to share a meal together and serve hundreds of people in need in Kansas City.
As a general rule, it isn’t wise to spend too much time worrying about keeping up with the neighbors. But we might make an exception to that rule for Missouri, especially in light of a new report that shows how weak our economy is relative to other states in the region.
Having the option to choose a new school may not be at the front of every parent’s mind, but it’s a serious concern when a child is being bullied.
The other day we highlighted a letter from a developer who claimed that his client, a hotel company, should receive higher-than-offered taxpayer subsidies because of a saturated
In a blog post earlier this year I wondered about Kansas City, “If previous subsidies successfully created a vibrant economic center, then why are they still needed?”
Far too often, our policy conversations focus heavily on urban locations. This is especially true in education. Yet there are over 9 million children in America’s rural schools who deserve our careful and thoughtful attention as well.
In November, the Show-Me Institute will host two events on Bryce’s Law.
Haven’t heard of it? Don’t worry, few have—and even fewer have benefitted from it.
On Ruckus the other day, panelist Woody Cozad mentioned that taxes in Kansas City are high. He’s right.
The Kansas City Star published a 2,500 word front page story on Sunday that asked, “Why do so many stores east of Troost lack healthy food?” It wasn’t until the 11th paragraph that we got the answer: dem
Four years ago, when Kansas City’s homicide rate was down, City leaders were eager to let people know.