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St. Louis Public Radio

David Kovaluk / St. Louis Public Radio file photo

Since the end of the 2018 election season, Missouri lawmakers from both parties have openly discussed trying to alter ballot items that voters approved this month — especially a constitutional amendment overhauling state legislative redistricting.

But legislators appear to have little appetite to revisit right to work, which voters overwhelmingly repealed during the August primary.

The U.S. Court of Federal Claims has found the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers responsible for extensive property damage caused as a result of recurring floods along the Missouri River. 

A group of 372 farmers, landowners and business owners in several Midwestern states filed suit against the Corps of Engineers in March 2014, alleging that the federal agency's actions contributed to five floods along the Missouri River since 2007. Senior Judge Nancy Firestone ruled on Tuesday that the Corps of Engineers was liable for damages caused by recurring floods.

Gov. Eric Greitens, who has called for ethics reforms, faces a fine from the Missouri Ethics Commission for failing to report that his gubernatorial campaign received a donor list from a charity he founded.

Eric Greitens has emerged victorious from a bruising, four-way contest to be the Republican nominee for governor. He will face Attorney General Chris Koster, 51, who coasted to win the Democratic primary.

Frank Morris / KCUR

This is where you can find the latest updates on the Ferguson grand jury decision from our colleagues over at St. Louis Public Radio.

Below is a mix of their reporting and reliable community sources on developments related to the fatal shooting of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Mo., Aug. 9.

Authorities will revel whether or not a grand jury has decided to indict Ferguson police officer Darren Wilson on charges tonight at 8 p.m.