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Some State of Missouri websites can be translated into many different languages using Google™ Translate, a third party service (the "Service") that provides automated computer translations of web pages. The Google™ Translate Service is offered as a convenience and is subject to applicable Google Terms of Service. Providing the service as a convenience is not an endorsement of the product or the results generated and nothing herein should be construed as such an approval or endorsement.

The content of State of Missouri websites originate in English. If there are differences between the English content and its translation, the English content is always the most accurate. By selecting a language from the Google Translate menu, the user accepts the legal implications of any misinterpretations or differences in the translation.

As Google's translation is an automated service it may display interpretations that are an approximation of the website's original content. You should not rely on Google™ Translate to provide an exact translation of the website. There are circumstances where the service does not translate correctly and/or where translations may not be possible, such as with certain file types, video content, and images. In addition, some applications and/or services may not work as expected when translated.

The State of Missouri has no control over the nature, content, and availability of the service, and accordingly, cannot guarantee the accuracy, reliability, or timeliness of the translation. Neither the State of Missouri nor its employees accept liability for any inaccuracies or errors in the translation or liability for any loss, damage, or other problem, including without limitation, indirect or consequential loss or damage arising from or in connection with use of the Google™ Translate Service.

Google Translate will not translate applications for programs such as Food Stamps, Medicaid, Temporary Assistance, Child Care and Child Support.

For assistance call 1-855-373-4636 Or, visit your local Resource Center . To find a location near you, go to

Parent(s) who live with the children are referred to as custodial parents. When a custodial parent receives Temporary Assistance or MO HealthNet benefits, a referral is made to the Child Support program. Individuals who do not receive public assistance benefits may apply for Child Support services. For more information about who is eligible for Child Support services, the type of services offered, and application requirements, please review the overview of child support services .

All child support payments received by the Family Support Payment Center and the State of Missouri, Division of Finance and Administrative Services are sent to you by direct deposit or prepaid card . If you prefer to have your support payments directly deposited into your bank account, please complete the direct deposit application online or download, print and complete the direct deposit application PDF Document to submit by mail.

Ratification was completed on August18, 1920.

The amendment was subsequently ratified by Connecticut on September14, 1920 (and that State reaffirmed on September21, 1920); Vermont, February8, 1921; Delaware, March6, 1923 (after having rejected it on June2, 1920); Maryland, March29, 1941 (after having rejected it on February24, 1920, ratification certified on February25, 1958); Virginia, February21, 1952 (after having rejected it on February12, 1920); Alabama, September8, 1953 (after having rejected it on September22, 1919); Florida, May13, 1969; SouthCarolina, July1, 1969 (after having rejected it on January28, 1920, ratification certified on August22, 1973); Georgia, February20, 1970 (after having rejected it on July24, 1919); Louisiana, June11, 1970 (after having rejected it on July1, 1920); NorthCarolina, May6, 1971; Mississippi, March22, 1984 (after having rejected it on March29, 1920). amendment 19

The twentieth amendment to the Constitution was proposed to the legislatures of the several states by the Seventy-Second Congress, on the 2d day of March, 1932, and was declared, in a proclamation by the Secretary of State, dated on the 6th day of February, 1933, to have been ratified by the legislatures of 36 of the 48 States. The dates of ratification were: Virginia, March 4, 1932; NewYork, March11, 1932; Mississippi, March16, 1932; Arkansas, March17, 1932; Kentucky, March17, 1932; NewJersey, March21, 1932; SouthCarolina, March25, 1932; Michigan, March 31, 1932; Maine, April1, 1932; RhodeIsland, April14, 1932; Illinois, April21, 1932; Louisiana, June22, 1932; West Virginia, July30, 1932; Pennsylvania, August11, 1932; Indiana, August15, 1932; Texas, September7, 1932; Alabama, September13, 1932; California, January4, 1933; NorthCarolina, January 5, 1933; NorthDakota, January9, 1933; Minnesota, January12, 1933; Arizona, January13, 1933; Montana, January13, 1933; Nebraska, January13, 1933; Oklahoma, January13, 1933; Kansas, January16, 1933; Oregon, January16, 1933; Delaware, January19, 1933; Washington, January19, 1933; Wyoming, January19, 1933; Iowa, January20, 1933; SouthDakota, January20, 1933; Tennessee, January20, 1933; Idaho, January21, 1933; New Mexico, January 21, 1933; Georgia, January23, 1933; Missouri, January23, 1933; Ohio, January23, 1933; Utah, January23, 1933.

Ratification was completed on January23, 1933.

The amendment was subsequently ratified by Massachusetts on January24, 1933; Wisconsin, January24, 1933; Colorado, January 24, 1933; Nevada, January26, 1933; Connecticut, January27, 1933; NewHampshire, January31, 1933; Vermont, February2, 1933; Maryland, March24, 1933; Florida, April26, 1933. amendment 20

The twenty-first amendment to the Constitution was proposed to the several states by the Seventy-Second Congress, on the 20th day of February, 1933, and was declared, in a proclamation by the Secretary of State, dated on the 5th day of December, 1933, to have been ratified by 36 of the 48 States. The dates of ratification were: Michigan, April10, 1933; Wisconsin, April25, 1933; RhodeIsland, May8, 1933; Wyoming, May25, 1933; NewJersey, June1, 1933; Delaware, June24, 1933; Indiana, June26, 1933; Massachusetts, June26, 1933; NewYork, June27, 1933; Illinois, July10, 1933; Iowa, July amendment 21

Perhaps the conversation you’re hoping for isn’t necessarily the one that occurs within the boundaries of the newspaper or social media.

Though you have no way of knowing if your writing starts the conversations you want or affects people unless they decide to write back, maybe a part of you writes the article for yourself.

Putting your personal opinion on a slab for the public to dissect is a somewhat terrifying concept, and yet you can’t help but feel a sense of relief every time an article is published. Maybe your view of the world will resonate with someone else. Or maybe someone will disagree and offer a different perspective that might even change your mind.

Opinions are a dime a dozen, but you’ve been given a special platform that amplifies your voice; a published version of (constructively) screaming into the void.

While this practice in discourse may not lead to any significant change in opinion, at the very least it starts a conversation between yourself and a blank page. As an individual, it provides an opportunity to question and prove your own beliefs and to reflect on the conclusions you make, even in the face of someone on Twitter saying “You’re dumb.”

So maybe your opinions don’t always elicit the response you want, but at the very least no one can accuse you of staying silent and not speaking your mind.


A narcissistic, self-aggrandizing opinion writer

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