Click for St. Louis, Missouri Forecast

// a href = ./ // St Louis News, Weather, Sports, The Big 550 AM, St Louis Traffic, Breaking News in St Louis

Online pharmacy:fesmag.com/tem

Have you a sex problem? Please visit our site:fesmag.com/medic

Site map
 
 
 
Susan Smith-Harmon

Susan Smith-Harmon

Analysis: Fees to rise on some Mo. consumer loans

Monday, 23 September 2013 03:35 Published in Local News

   JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) - Fees will be rising on some consumer loans under a law enacted when Missouri legislators overrode a veto by Governor Jay Nixon.

   The fee increase will primarily affect smaller loans that are repaid over several months or years. It's not meant to affect payday loans, which can last no more than 31 days.

   The measure doubles the origination fee that lenders can charge from 5 percent to 10 percent of the principal. But it leaves in place a $75 fee ceiling. The means lenders can charge the full 10 percent fee only on loans of up to $750 and can collect a few more dollars on loans of up to $1,500.

   Lending industry lobbyists describe it as a minor change. But some consumer advocates don't like the new law.

 

Affordable Care Act bringing 600 jobs to Wentzville

Monday, 23 September 2013 00:04 Published in Local News

   Hundreds of new jobs are coming to the St. Louis area because of the Affordable Care Act.

   The contract service company, Serco is hiring 600 people in Wentzville to do health insurance processing.  Serco is a private firm that specializes in providing management, technical and other services to the federal government.

   Starting today (Monday) through Friday Serco representatives will be meeting with job applicants at the National Information Solutions Cooperative at One Innovation Circle in Lake St. Louis. The company is asking that applications be submitted online at Serco's website.  

   Anyone who wants to apply in person can do so on Friday only, from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Fair St. Louis moving off Arch Grounds for 2014

Friday, 20 September 2013 04:10 Published in Local News

   For the first time ever, Fair St. Louis won't be held on the Arch grounds next year.  Work on a $380 million plan to improve the downtown area around the Gateway Arch will get in the way.  

   Mayor Slay's office confirms the fair will have to move, but won't say where.  But the St. Louis Post-Dispatch is reporting that it will likely be held in Forest Park.  

   The paper quotes St. Louis parks director Gary Bess as saying that he was told to plan for the event near the Grand Basin in Forest Park.

   A formal venue announcement is expected in late October.

Latest News

  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
  • 6
  • 7
  • 8
Prev Next
UK STUDY: VIOLENCE MORE LIKELY AMONG VETS, TROOPS

UK STUDY: VIOLENCE MORE LIKELY AMONG VETS, TROOPS

LONDON (AP) -- Young men who have served in the British military are about three times more likely than civilians to have committed a violent offense, researchers reported Friday i...

STUDY: BRAINPOWER IN THE VERY OLD MAY BE IMPROVING

STUDY: BRAINPOWER IN THE VERY OLD MAY BE IMPROVING

NEW YORK (AP) -- If you're lucky enough to live into your 90s, how well will your brain hold up? You may have an edge over people who got there ahead of you, a new study hints. ...

HUGE DRUG COST DISPARITIES SEEN IN HEALTH OVERHAUL

HUGE DRUG COST DISPARITIES SEEN IN HEALTH OVERHAUL

WASHINGTON (AP) -- Cancer patients could face high costs for medications under President Barack Obama's health care law, industry analysts and advocates warn. Where you live cou...

SOME SIGNS POLICE LOOK FOR IN PSYCHIATRIC CRISES

SOME SIGNS POLICE LOOK FOR IN PSYCHIATRIC CRISES

Police officers who receive crisis intervention training are taught how to recognize when someone with serious mental illness might be having a psychiatric crisis. Considering t...

Early number sense plays role in later math skills

Early number sense plays role in later math skills

By LAURAN NEERGAARD, AP Medical Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - We know a lot about how babies learn to talk, and youngsters learn to read. Now scientists are unraveling the earlies...

INDIA MARKS 3 YEARS SINCE LAST POLIO CASE REPORTED

INDIA MARKS 3 YEARS SINCE LAST POLIO CASE REPORTED

NEW DELHI (AP) -- India marked three years Monday since its last reported polio case, putting the country on course to being formally declared free of the disease later this yea...

STUDY QUESTIONS KIDNEY CANCER TREATMENT IN ELDERLY

STUDY QUESTIONS KIDNEY CANCER TREATMENT IN ELDERLY

In a stunning example of when treatment might be worse than the disease, a large review of Medicare records finds that older people with small kidney tumors were much less likely t...

New Illinois laws support diabetes research, reporting

New Illinois laws support diabetes research, reporting

   CHICAGO (AP) - A pair of new Illinois laws will fund diabetes research and track economic costs of the disease.    Gov. Pat Quinn signed the bills Thursday at a conference orga...

© 2013 KTRS All Rights Reserved