Tags » Missouri Supreme Court

What's the deal with the "Bazell" ruling?

A ruling issued by the Missouri Supreme Court on Tuesday has some claiming that, due to sloppy wording in a particular portion of the state’s criminal code, many stealing charges may no longer be considered felonies. 139 more words

Missouri News

Challenging Public Bid Awards in Missouri Just Got Easier, Depending on Your Perspective

As reported in this blog in October, 2015 in the post “The Making of a Supreme Court Case,” we predicted that the Missouri Supreme Court would take the case of… 536 more words

Missouri Supreme Court

The Looming Attack on Damage Caps in Missouri Medical Malpractice Cases

The issue of damage caps is an area of ongoing litigation in Missouri.  A new case has just been handed down by the Missouri Supreme Court which provides some clarity on the issue of statutory damage caps on non-economic damages but fails to fully resolve the issue. 1,293 more words

Missouri Law

Missouri Supreme Court: No Tax Loophole for Doughnut Holes

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) – Missouri Supreme Court judges have ruled against what some called a tax loophole for doughnut holes.

The high court unanimously ruled Tuesday that the Krispy Kreme doughnut maker doesn’t qualify for a lower sales tax typically applied to grocery stores. 139 more words

News

Missouri Supreme Court: no tax loophole for doughnut holes

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. _ Missouri Supreme Court judges have ruled against what some called a tax loophole for doughnut holes.

The high court unanimously ruled Tuesday that the Krispy Kreme doughnut maker doesn’t qualify for a lower sales tax typically applied to grocery stores. 87 more words

News

MO Supreme Court Wants Juvenile Killers to get Chance for Parole

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) A Missouri Supreme Court ruling last month opens the door to possible parole for a Jasper County man and 80 other inmates who were convicted as juveniles of first-degree murder. 119 more words

News

Missouri Supreme Court Upholds HIV-Risk Law

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) – Requiring people who are HIV-positive to inform their sexual partners about their disease does not violate constitutional protections of free speech or privacy, the Missouri Supreme Court wrote in a unanimous opinion released Tuesday. 234 more words

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