Missouri's Nixon Pardons 8 Convicted of Nonviolent CrimesThey've all finished their sentences and later found work or pursued an education.
New Missouri Law Will Require Review of Welfare RollsNixon said he won't sign the measure, but he's not vetoing it.
Nixon Signs Deadly Force Bill, New Sentencing GuidelinesMissouri Gov. Jay Nixon on Wednesday signed a bill that brings Missouri's law on deadly force into compliance with a Supreme Court ruling from more than 30 years ago.
Nixon Drops Out of European Trade Trip After Violent WeekGov. Jay Nixon has announced he won't participle in a European trade mission because of recent violence, including the shooting of suburban St. Louis police officer.
Nixon Restricts $115.5 Million in New or Increased SpendingGov. Jay Nixon has withheld $115.million in new or increased spending for several programs in an effort to decrease the budget.
Gov. Nixon Allows Expanded Options For Beer Drinkers`We're always looking for ways to give new choices to consumers,'' said Schmitt, of Glendale.
New Missouri Law Shields Those Who Rescue Kids From Hot CarsGov. Jay Nixon on Friday signed the legislation into law. It took effect immediately.
Nixon Vetoes Change to E-Verify Requirement in MissouriCurrent state law requires businesses with government contracts, tax breaks or grants to use the E-Verify program.
Missouri Won't Immediately Halt Planned Parenthood FundingPlanned Parenthood facilities in Missouri will continue to receive government funding for women's health services for a while, despite a new budget provision attempting to stop it.
Nixon Backs Missouri Power Line for Wind EnergyNixon on Wednesday announced Clean Line Energy Partners has promised to adopt what he described as landowner protections.
Missouri Governor Says He Doesn't Want to be UM PresidentMissouri Gov. Jay Nixon says he doesn't want to be president of the University of Missouri System.
Nixon Vetoes Missouri Tax Break, Litigation BillsMissouri Gov. Jay Nixon went on a vetoing spree Tuesday, knocking down legislation that he described as giving ``special interest tax breaks'' and ones that would change the state's litigation policies.