Whether you live in Nixa or are just passing through, there are a variety of restaurants to satisfy your hunger.
On a 3-3 vote, with one member absent, the Springfield Board of Education rejected policy revisions that added the parenthetical phrase “(including gender identity and sexual orientation)” after “sex” in a paragraph prohibiting discrimination.
Missouri State announced a 3.8% increase in total enrollment for the fall semester, with 25,935 students enrolled on its Springfield and West Plains campuses.
The Missouri Supreme Court heard arguments in an appeal in a case involving Springfield-based nonprofits, the Gathering Tree and Eden Village.
- Attorney for quarterback Kylan Mabins says: 'It wasn't even close'
- Nixa offers a variety of restaurants to satisfy your hunger. Here are 5 spots to explore
- There's a vibrant restaurant scene in Ozark. Here are 5 gems to check out
- Rift over LGBTQ-inclusive language extends to school board policy for free, reduced-price meals
- Sister restaurant to Thai Express set to open on Campbell in November
At the center of Missouri’s massive marijuana recall is a THC concentrate, or distillate, made partially from hemp.
Picture this: a 320-square foot shipping container that houses a commercial-scale, hydroponic farm that makes it possible to grow food 365 days a year in any climate.
City Council received a virtual tour Sept. 19 looking at projects recently completed and what’s ahead, not just roads, but sidewalks, bridges, parking lots and other components of the transportation network.
Kylan Mabins was the starting quarterback at Kickapoo his sophomore and junior years and was on pace to set many of the school’s passing records — had he stayed there.
The 20th annual Missouri State University Public Affairs Conference kicks off Wednesday and will focus on a theme of embracing change, and exercising strength in the face of struggle.
The medical examiner believes the baby died of asphyxiation and that it’s possible the car seat chest clip inhibited the baby’s breathing. He was eight months old.
He is movie-star handsome, self-assured, a Rock of Gibraltar jaw. His mouth is closed, yet you know he’s smiling. The photo is of Virgil Thomas.
It’s hard to believe we worried about Reagan’s age in 1980, because here we are with a presidential race shaping up between two men older than the nation of Israel.
Fun Acre is stuck in time. The clock might be stopped, but the windmill blades still turn, just as they’ve turned for 51 years.
I had my hearing checked in July, because I suspected it was diminished. I had difficulty hearing when I could not see the speaker’s face and whenever there was background noise.
The annual Ozzie Awards honor the remarkable individuals and organizations who have shaped the artistic landscape of the Ozarks.
The arts and culture events that our community is known for — big and small — rely upon volunteers to keep them running.
OTHER SPRINGFIELD NEWS
Retiring Missouri State University President Clif Smart demonstrates how servant leadership can work; yet he would give all the credit to others.
Describing it as a “Christmas tree” divides our community rather than being inclusive.
The issue is not that Gen Z does not want to work; it’s time for Springfield businesses to re-evaluate pay and benefits — and to give people a chance to gain experience.
Contributor Paul Kincaid found himself slipping into a Jeff Foxworthy routine as he ponders a world with too many hypocrites.
Domestic violence is a black eye for Springfield and Greene County. It affects thousands of lives here every year — yet a major obstacle to addressing it is that many people still don’t believe it’s widespread or much of an issue.
When Missouri legislators changed family law in 2016 to prioritize co-parenting and focus on “frequent, continuing and meaningful contact” by both parents, critics say they opened a door that gives hardcore abusers the opportunity to continue the cycle of domestic violence.
People found guilty of domestic assault in Greene County often are placed on probation with one of the conditions being they attend a batterers intervention class instead of going to jail or prison. Yet, no one in Greene County has compiled hard data that could determine if these programs actually reduce domestic violence.
Several changes in state law, better use of existing laws and stronger efforts to enforce potential federal penalties against abusers are among the top nine solutions offered in the course of interviews with 55 sources contacted by the Springfield Daily Citizen in its six-month investigation into domestic violence.