“Great cities build. They don’t stand still. They don’t shrink, and they don’t quit,” the stadium task force co-chair declared.
A growing number of Missouri state lawmakers are warning they’re against public money for a new football stadium, unless the public or lawmakers have the option to vote on the measure.
Mayor Slay’s decision to abandon the legal fight for a public vote on the proposed stadium is not sitting well with Aldermanic President Lewis Reed.
The group of four women and three men was selected by the mayor from a group of some 50 citizens recommended by aldermen from across the city.
In a surprise move, Alderman Joe Vaccaro announced he won’t be holding anymore hearings on the bill this summer.
Slay is now tweeting it’s time to also rename the nearby Confederate Drive in Forest Park, calling it either Freedom Street or Justice Drive.
St. Louis is getting its first visit from the leading Democrat running for President.
City counselor Winston Calvert says he’s ready to defend the city’s right to set its own minimum wage, based on the city charter.
The city of St. Louis is now accepting applications to become one of seven members on the board.
Slay spokeswoman Maggie Crane on Tuesday confirmed that the Democratic mayor wants to raise the city’s minimum. A starting point for discussion is $15 per hour by Jan. 1, 2020, Crane said, but details are still being ironed out.