Judge Robert A. Ringler found the Seattle-based coffee chain broke the law by punishing workers who wore union T-shirts and by threatening employees that they would lose their scheduled raises, benefits increases and access to management because of their union activities.
St. Louis Public Radio will host the StoryCorps Mobile Booth from Sept. 14 to Oct. 20 at the Public Media Commons in Grand Center.
A law passed by the Missouri General Assembly last year made sleeping on state-owned land a Class C misdemeanor. The legislation was modeled off a template by a conservative think tank, but housing advocates say it criminalizes homelessness and was improperly tacked onto an unrelated bill.
Because of the "mine subsidence" — what experts call the ground shifting because of underground coal mines — cracks could be seen in the store’s parking lot and on two nearby streets.
A historic St. Louis church-turned-skatepark caught on fire in June, leaving just a shell of a building and charred rubble. Skateboarders like Avian Duke no longer have a physical home, but he said the heart of the skating community remains.
The Upper Mississippi River Levee Safety Act calls on the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to more frequently update the probabilities it uses to set the design standards for levees and floodwalls and let local levee districts maintain their infrastructure at those levels.
Longtime Legal Affairs Correspondent Nina Totenberg discusses the cases she will follow in the new U.S. Supreme Court session.
St. Louis argues in its lawsuit that the law legislators passed in 2021 violates the state’s constitution by creating an unfunded mandate for the city and for containing too many unrelated provisions.
The leaders of both congressional agriculture committees say federal lawmakers will move back farm bill negotiations to December. The current law expires Saturday, but experts say there should be little peril despite the blown deadline.
About 50 KDHX DJs and other volunteers voted Tuesday to remove two board members and install three new people to the board. Station leaders said the votes have no legal standing.
As Missouri health providers halt transgender care, families feel duped: 'They told us we were safe'After Missouri's new ban took effect on Aug. 28, MU Health stopped providing gender-affirming care for minors, citing “significant legal liability." Washington University in St. Louis also ceased care for transgender youth, even those who were still eligible under the law.
Missouri’s share of children being disenrolled from Medicaid is third-highest among the states that report age breakouts. Nearly 40,000 kids total lost coverage — mostly for paperwork reasons — and it's not yet clear how many were able to cycle back or move to another program.
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STLPR En Español
- VineBrook Homes se dueña miles de propiedades en el Centro del país, pero los inquilinos se quejan
- Solicitantes de asilo de St. Louis exigen fin al abuso y monitoreo
- No necesitas hablar español para cantar con STL Santos. Ellos te enseñarán
- Recuerdos dolorosos de tiroteo causan miedo para familias de la escuela CVPA
- Fanáticos del fútbol en St. Louis tienen un fuerte apoyo para la Copa Mundial en Qatar
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