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Show-Me Daily
By Michael Q. McShane on Apr 19, 2017

Kristen Taketa of the Post-Dispatch published a great story earlier this week about Mason Elementary in Clifton Heights.

Show-Me Daily
By Patrick Tuohey on Apr 18, 2017

Steve Rose may not care what the research tells us, but the research is mounting.

Show-Me Daily
By Emily Stahly on Apr 18, 2017

Advocates of an education savings account (ESA) program in the Show-Me State can look westward for both inspiration and a game plan.

Show-Me Daily
By Michael Q. McShane on Apr 17, 2017

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.

Show-Me Daily
By James V. Shuls, Ph.D. on Apr 17, 2017

In a recent letter to the editor of the Joplin Globe, Caroline Tubbs, a public high school teacher, makes a series of inaccurat

Show-Me Daily
By Patrick Tuohey on Apr 11, 2017

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.

Show-Me Daily
By Graham Renz on Apr 11, 2017

The truth is out: low-profile micro-governments have been receiving billions of public dollars under the taxpayers’ radar for decades.

Show-Me Daily
By Patrick Ishmael on Apr 06, 2017
Earlier today the U.S. Senate confirmed the Supreme Court nomination of Judge Neil Gorsuch. Gorsuch's impeccable credentials and sterling jurisprudence serve as an unambiguous example of the sort of judges we want to have on the highest court in the land, and the lowest courts.
Show-Me Daily
By Patrick Ishmael on Apr 04, 2017

To practice law, prospective attorneys typically have to pass a Bar exam and, after passage, maintain a membership in what's often called a statewide mandatory bar.

Show-Me Daily
By Emily Stahly on Apr 04, 2017

I grew up in a small town where several elementary and middle schools funneled into a single high school. While this arrangement was great for fostering a sense of community, it was not without its downsides. The community had put all of its eggs in one basket.

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