video en Meow! Want To Watch Cat Videos? Head To The Museum <p>Cat videos have become the glue that holds the Internet together. Will the Internet Cat Video Festival have the same stickiness for museums?</p><p>The <a href="" target="_blank">Contemporary Art Museum of St. Louis</a> is hosting the two-day festival July 18-19, featuring cat-themed activities and, of course, videos. Both days are sold out.</p><p></p><p></p><p></p><p><iframe allowfullscreen="" frameborder="0" height="435" src="//" width="580"></iframe></p> Fri, 18 Jul 2014 20:58:00 +0000 Erica Smith 38123 at Meow! Want To Watch Cat Videos? Head To The Museum Visually Appealing: STL’s Contemporary Art Museum Wants Your Cat Videos <p>Felines are fickle subjects when it comes to video (and almost everything else).</p><p>The reclusive stars that rule my home scoff at commands to do something cute for the camera. Plus, their 23-hour-a-day sleep schedule leaves only a small window for any possible action shots of bathing, eating or chasing the elusive red dot. What would Frank Capra do?</p> Thu, 03 Jul 2014 03:00:46 +0000 Nancy Fowler 37676 at Visually Appealing: STL’s Contemporary Art Museum Wants Your Cat Videos Mo. bill criminalizes undercover videos at farms <p>The Missouri House has endorsed&nbsp;legislation seeking to make it a crime for undercover activists to&nbsp;produce videos portraying poor conditions at agricultural&nbsp;facilities.</p><p>The legislation given first-round approval Tuesday would create&nbsp;the crime of &quot;agriculture production facility interference.&quot; The&nbsp;crime would apply to people who produce or distribute photos,&nbsp;videos or audio recordings of the activities at an agricultural&nbsp;facility without the consent of the owner.</p> Tue, 17 Apr 2012 18:15:08 +0000 The Associated Press 3506 at Mo. bill criminalizes undercover videos at farms Ill. high court says police must keep videos for misdemeanors <p>The Illinois Supreme Court <a href="">has ruled</a> that police must preserve video evidence in all cases, even misdemenors.</p><p>The court upheld sanctions today in a case where police erased video of a drunken driving arrest. The defendant told prosecutors she intended to fight the charges and wanted the video, but police still followed their policy of destroying videos after 30 days.</p> Fri, 30 Dec 2011 20:39:49 +0000 The Associated Press 2770 at Ill. high court says police must keep videos for misdemeanors St. Louis police say video of beating concerning <p><object width="440" height="390"><param name="movie" value=";hl=en_US&amp;feature=player_embedded&amp;version=3"><param name="allowFullScreen" value="true"><param name="allowScriptAccess" value="always"><embed allowfullscreen="true" allowscriptaccess="always" src=";hl=en_US&amp;feature=player_embedded&amp;version=3" type="application/x-shockwave-flash" width="440" height="390"></object></p><p><em><strong>Video contains adult language, viewer discretion </strong></em><em><strong>advised.</strong></em></p><p><strong>UPDATED</strong><strong>: 4:21 p.m. Jan. 4, 2011</strong></p><p>You may have heard about a video of a St. Louis city police officer using his nightstick to beat a man. The video is available for you to watch above.</p><p>For a few hours this afternoon, <a href=";feature=player_embedded">the video</a> was removed from YouTube under <a href="">its "shocking and disgusting content" policy</a> and has since been re-activated.</p><p>According to the Associated Press, police said in a statement Tuesday that while the circumstances are not yet known, the video is disturbing. Police say they have not yet identified the officer, but he will be placed on administrative duty once identified, until the investigation is complete.</p><p> Tue, 04 Jan 2011 20:59:23 +0000 Kelsey Proud & The Associated Press 237 at