Between November 2018 and April 2019, the Loop Trolley Company sold almost 7,500 tickets during its Thursday-Sunday work week, deriving more than $14,000 in revenue — an amount below ridership expectations.
Planned Parenthood can continue providing abortion services for now, but it’s unclear if — or how long — that will last.
The Clayton Police Department has acquired a drone and has entered into an agreement with Richmond Heights to allow the two cities to share the high-flying technology.
University City is considering changes to its city policy regarding animals, specifically chickens and dogs.
A Missouri circuit judge on Monday, June 10, granted Planned Parenthood in the Central West End – the state’s only clinic that provides abortion services – a preliminary injunction allowing the clinic to remain open, for now.
St. Louis County: Pair of hearings on July 18 & 22
The Saint Louis Zoo has debuted its plans for the creation of “Primate Canopy Trails,” an $11.5 million, 35,000-square-foot outdoor expansion of the Primate House. Construction of Primate Canopy Trails will begin by late 2019 and it is scheduled to open to the public in 2021.
After months of delays and changes, University City officials are moving forword with a major development project along Olive Boulevard.
A proposed downtown Clayton condominium development is drawing backlash from city officials and residents due to the possible demolition of a historic building.
University City has received an amended and signed copy of a redevelopment agreement from Novus Properties regarding the project the company has proposed for along Olive Boulevard, according to City Manager Gregory Rose.
Undertaking ambitious projects is nothing new for Carolyn Kindle Betz, president of the Enterprise Holdings Foundation. She has been using that expertise in 2019 to lead the way on an exciting campaign to bring a Major League Soccer (MLS) team, majority-owned by women, to St. Louis.
On an Aug. 5, 2014 primary election night, upstart Steve Stenger beat St. Louis County Executive Charles Dooley. By besting his fellow Democrat, Stenger hit on a political path that could have made him the first Metro Mayor of the ninth largest city in America.
One group’s attempt to remedy what they call “unique divides of St. Louis” elicited local skepticism about how proposed details would play out for all affected residents by 2030.