One day after Gov. Jay Nixon’s administration told legislators it could float bonds without their approval for a new St. Louis football stadium, a resolution was offered in the state Senate to shut the door on the idea.
Transforming the Missouri Department of Transportation headquarters into a space for legislative and executive branch employees is among the projects that could be funded with new bond revenue.
A longtime critic of using taxpayer funding for stadiums is saying good riddance to the St. Louis Rams if they do end up going to L.A.
Gov. Jay Nixon is planning to tour the nooks and crannies of the Missouri Capitol to get a firsthand look at repairs that could be financed through a bonding plan.
Charlie with Stock Market Strategist Al Goldman; and with Amelia Bond of the Greater Saint Louis Community Foundation.
The Democratic governor is vetoing the Republican plan to cut taxes by $620 million annually.
Missouri senators have approved a to-do list of more than 300 items that could be funded through a bonding proposal.
Mayor Alvin Parks held a press conference Wednesday to announce that the city would no longer be subject to state oversight of its finances.
Board member Mick Madison, who voted no on the plans, says he is not against the project entirely, but several questions are being left unanswered.
Mortgage rates have risen in the past few months putting a slight crinkle in the slowly improving St. Louis market.