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FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations 0:17

FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations

Deciding to run for Congress was an 'intensely personal decision' 2:05

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'It was like a switch went on,'mother speaks up about her daughter's sudden suicide 4:38

"It was like a switch went on,"mother speaks up about her daughter's sudden suicide

Check out the cool floor projection video at the NCAA Div. I volleyball Final Four 0:42

Check out the cool floor projection video at the NCAA Div. I volleyball Final Four

Check out Edgemoor’s design for the new KCI single terminal 0:45

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Police chief describes events unfolding as KCK police captain tracks Costco gunman through the store 2:11

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Chiefs WR Albert Wilson: “It’s year four for me and I’m still learning” 3:06

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KU's Self explains ‘optimism’ Billy Preston will be cleared to play 1:20

KU's Self explains ‘optimism’ Billy Preston will be cleared to play

Why a new terminal at KCI? It’s time 2:11

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How an app on Gov. Greitens' phone makes a paper trail impossible 0:59

How an app on Gov. Greitens' phone makes a paper trail impossible

  • University of Missouri faculty, students try to block media from covering protests

    Students form a perimeter around the #ConcernedStudent1950 tent village and ask media to leave in November. Freelance photographer Tim Tai was firm in stating his First Amendment rights. Communications faculty member Melissa Click asks for 'muscle' near end of video.

Students form a perimeter around the #ConcernedStudent1950 tent village and ask media to leave in November. Freelance photographer Tim Tai was firm in stating his First Amendment rights. Communications faculty member Melissa Click asks for 'muscle' near end of video. Courtesy Mark Schierbecker
Students form a perimeter around the #ConcernedStudent1950 tent village and ask media to leave in November. Freelance photographer Tim Tai was firm in stating his First Amendment rights. Communications faculty member Melissa Click asks for 'muscle' near end of video. Courtesy Mark Schierbecker

If Missouri legislators pick off Melissa Click, it’s not a win for education

January 06, 2016 06:39 PM

UPDATED January 06, 2016 06:58 PM

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FCC votes to repeal net neutrality regulations 0:17

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Deciding to run for Congress was an 'intensely personal decision' 2:05

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'It was like a switch went on,'mother speaks up about her daughter's sudden suicide 4:38

"It was like a switch went on,"mother speaks up about her daughter's sudden suicide

Check out the cool floor projection video at the NCAA Div. I volleyball Final Four 0:42

Check out the cool floor projection video at the NCAA Div. I volleyball Final Four

Check out Edgemoor’s design for the new KCI single terminal 0:45

Check out Edgemoor’s design for the new KCI single terminal

Police chief describes events unfolding as KCK police captain tracks Costco gunman through the store 2:11

Police chief describes events unfolding as KCK police captain tracks Costco gunman through the store

Chiefs WR Albert Wilson: “It’s year four for me and I’m still learning” 3:06

Chiefs WR Albert Wilson: “It’s year four for me and I’m still learning”

KU's Self explains ‘optimism’ Billy Preston will be cleared to play 1:20

KU's Self explains ‘optimism’ Billy Preston will be cleared to play

Why a new terminal at KCI? It’s time 2:11

Why a new terminal at KCI? It’s time

How an app on Gov. Greitens' phone makes a paper trail impossible 0:59

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  • Teen writes about living at home with the crack addict her mother married

    "I sat outside my home and listened to my sister scream for help," wrote Kayla Perez, 21, of Overland Park, who is the author of the first story in a new book, "Welcome to My Neighborhood." It is framed as a children's book, similar to Golden Books, but the stories are true, dire and grim. They're written by teenagers in the Youth Ambassador program, including Perez, who penned her story when she was 17 years old and living under the same roof as a crack addict her mother had married. The book, a pro bono project of the advertising and marketing company VML, will be introduced to Kansas City civic leaders at a dinner Tuesday. The Youth Ambassador program promotes youth development and addresses social and academic challenges for underserved teenagers.