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Karl Marx has long been buried beneath the "isms" that have obscured his humanity. No longer.
...Scientists unearthed 83 bones and fragments that allowed them to piece together a partial skeleton of a male ape thought to be 11.9 million years old.
Birth rates are falling in Bangladesh. Understanding why could help other developing nations follow suit.
Recent graduates have reason to be glum about finding jobs. They should keep smiling.
Charting academic inquiry, and new media mania, in the age of big data.
Might pondering the inevitable lead us toward common ground?
For low-income woman in the rural heartland, stress is pregnancy's constant companion.
Why the digital-communications revolution is giving our far-away warriors even more to worry about.
When it comes to developing math skills in school, involvement trumps accuracy.
Shoppers say they want "clean," local cotton. So why not give it to them?
The experts said "fixing" behavioral flaws was the only way to keep troubled kids out of juvenile court. Chuck Borduin knew better.
Even 150 years later, the triumph off the Land-Grant Bill is something to be celebrated.
Term limits in the Missouri General Assembly have made entrenched incumbency a thing of the past.
Is "English only" the best course for limited-proficiency students?
Tickets notwithstanding, traffic cameras may be motorists’ best friends.
In the fight against terrorism, access to information is the first casualty.
Textiles are nearly 100 percent recyclable, yet mountains of cast-off clothing end up in America’s landfills each year.
Planning for early negotiation could be a boon to both clients and lawyers.
During recessions, small business owners often self-finance. Beware.
A scholar of exile, emigration and repatriation speaks the language of lives in transition.
Everyone agrees that principals are crucial to a school’s success. But what makes a principal effective?
Do political protests produce more accountable governments?
Positive relationships can offset poor ones for youths at risk.
In the abstruse world of decision theory, it’s not what you think but how you think it.
Why local politics, and parents’ participation in it, affects school performance.
Better accounting and auditing standards may not restore faith in the world’s financial markets. But it’s a start.
In a provocative new study, MU’s David Geary argues that social competition powered the brain’s evolution
If handled properly, gender-based quotas can ensure greater political participation for women.
In America’s heartland victims of ‘modern-day slavery’ are mostly hidden from view. A determined MU scholar aims to change that.
Well-prepared first graders, girls especially, gain mental health edge.
As patients grow older, the number of generalist physcians declines.
Hunger haunts the lives of thousands of Missourians. But exactly who is hungry, and why?
In the nation’s legislative committee chambers, black chairpersons are in short supply.
An analysis at the MU Research Reactor could settle a major archeological dust-up.
Why it’s time for new thinking about weight gain in America’s youth.
What happens to local employment when the world’s largest retailer comes to town? Just asking the question puts a reluctant researcher in the spotlight.