Neighbors Ask Questions About Radioactive Backyards Near Coldwater Creek"This is the very first atomic waste in the world and we're still suffering from it," Byron Clemens said at a community meeting Thursday.
Bulldozers Level Tiny, Flood-Ruined Missouri VillageFour years since being swamped when the federal government blasted three holes in a Mississippi River levee, the tiny southeast Missouri community of Pinhook has been turned into a footnote by bulldozers.
E.coli Concerns at Carlyle Lake AddressedLatest water samples meet all state and federal regulations for safe public use
Farmers and Business Owners File Suit Over Missouri RiverThe group is suing the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, claiming the agency mismanaged the Missouri River since 2006 and contributed to major flooding in five states.
Nuclear Waste Expert Calls West Lake Landfill "Highly Toxic"
St. Louis Group Sues Army Corps Over Pipeline PlansThe coalition says it was improperly denied records about Canadian company Enbridge's plan to build a 600-mile oil pipeline from Illinois to Oklahoma.
Nuns Pray for Removal of Nuclear Waste in Bridgeton
Charlie Brennan - Tuesday, April 23rd -- Find Out What Star Will Be Performing in The Muny’s “Nunsense”?Charlie and Debbie talk with Mike Isaacson who reveals the name of the "star" performing in "Nunsense" at The Muny this summer; Charlie talks with Kelly Dorfman, author of "Cure Your Child with Food"; with Russell Errett with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers about flooding and rising river levels; and with Jerry Schlichter of Arch Grants.
Bill Would Drop Corps' Mo. River Wildlife FocusLegislators want to see more focus on flood management and navigation.
U.S. Grants Permit For Fertilizer Plant Near Possible Burial GroundRegulators have issued a permit to allow construction of a $1.3 billion fertilizer plant in southeast Iowa after a deal was reached to monitor the site to ensure it's not an Indian burial ground.
Attorney Plans To Sue Over Missouri River FloodingLandowners inundated by Missouri River flooding are preparing to sue the U.S. government, saying a recent Supreme Court ruling opens the door for them to receive damages, an attorney said Tuesday.
Recent Rains Ease Fears Of A Mississippi River ShutdownThere had been concern that barge traffic would grind to a halt due to an ongoing drought, widely considered by experts to be the worst in decades.

More From CBS St. Louis

Listen Now
Introducing Your New Podcast Network
Find St. Louis' Top Spots

Listen Live