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Show-Me Daily
By Michael Q. McShane on May 05, 2017

Show-Me Institute Director of Education Policy Michael McShane is co-author (with Max Eden) of an article on course access that appeared today on the RealClear Educati

Media Appearances
By Patrick Tuohey on May 05, 2017

On Thursday, May 4, the Show-Me Institute's Patrick Tuohey appeared on KCPT's Ruckus to discuss recent free speech battles on college campuses, the overlapping functions of KCMO City Hall and the Kansas City Police Department, and recent developments in plans for a downtown hotel.

Show-Me Daily
By Patrick Tuohey on May 05, 2017

Ronnie Burt, head of VisitKC, the convention and visitor’s bureau in Kansas City, was quoted by The Kansas City Star complaining about an effort by activists to require a vote on the proposed conventio

Show-Me Daily
By Graham Renz on May 03, 2017

There is so much demand for hockey in the Saint Louis region that officials and special interests want to subsidize not just one, but two new ice facilities.

Video
By Show-Me Institute Staff on May 02, 2017

Kevin M. Murphy, Professor of Economics at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, discusses the economics behind the rise in income inequality and what it tells us about the forces driving modern labor market outcomes.

Show-Me Daily
By Patrick Ishmael on May 02, 2017

From hair braiders to physicians, Show-Me Institute analysts have support

Show-Me Daily
By Michael Q. McShane on May 02, 2017

In the early days of this legislative session, course access seemed primed for success. Both the House and Senate held hearings for course access bills for which there were zero witnesses in opposition. The Governor made it clear that it was a priority of his office as well.

Media Appearances
By Patrick Tuohey on May 01, 2017

On Friday, April 28, Patrick Tuohey appeared on KCPT’s Public Works? The Cost of Our Aging Infrastructure [video].

Show-Me Daily
By Michael Q. McShane on Apr 28, 2017

Yesterday afternoon, the Missouri Senate passed Senate Bill 313, which would create a $25 million tax-credit-funded education savings account (ESA) program for students with special needs, children who are wards of the state, and children from military families.  The bill passed 20-12, and not on

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