JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — Missouri lawmakers faced a 6 p.m. Friday deadline to pass legislation during their annual regular session. Here's a look at some of the bills that passed during the 2021 session.


Allows restaurants to sell carryout alcoholic drinks and extends the hours that alcoholic beverages can be sold on Sundays so that they match other days of the week. SB 126


A $35 billion budget for next fiscal year boosts funding for public schools, universities, hospitals and nursing homes, among other things. But it doesn't include money to expand Medicaid coverage to low-income adults as approved by voters last year. HB 1 - HB 13


Requires unlicensed children's residential care centers to notify the state of their existence and to have background checks run on staff, contractors and volunteers. HB 557


Prohibits local health orders approved during emergencies from imposing restrictions on businesses, churches, schools and gatherings for more than 30 days, unless extended by the local governing body. Prohibits cities and counties from requiring COVID-19 vaccinations to use transportation systems or public accommodations. SB 271


Authorizes a statewide database to provide physicians and pharmacists with a patient’s prescription history for controlled substances, such as opioid painkillers and some anti-anxiety drugs. SB 63


Gradually raises the state's 17-cent-a-gallon gas tax to 29.5 cents over five years, beginning with a 2.5-cent increase Oct. 1. Allows drivers to submit gas receipts to get a refund of the tax. SB 262


Prohibits local police from enforcing federal gun laws. HB 85


Allows college athletes to make money off autographs, sponsorships and other uses of their name, likeness and image. Repeals a limit on the annual rate of tuition increases and allows universities and colleges to charge different tuition rates for different types of courses. HB 297


Keeps the identity of lottery winners secret, unless they ask for their names to be publicized. HB 402


Limits when police can use chokeholds and requires more reporting of police use-of-force actions. Allows prosecutors to file court motions to reverse past convictions if they believe the person was innocent or wrongly convicted. SB 53


Closes public access to government records containing the email addresses and phone numbers of individuals receiving electronic newsletters or periodic reports, among other Sunshine Law changes. HB 362


Requires out-of-state retailers to collect taxes on sales made to people in Missouri, starting in 2023. Creates a state tax credit for lower-income working families, starting in 2023, and cuts the state individual income tax rate by one-tenth of a percentage point in 2024. SB 153


Creates a state tax credit for donors to nonprofits that provide scholarships that could be used for tuition at private K-12 schools and other school-related expenses. Applies only to students in some of Missouri's largest counties or cities with populations over 30,000. HB 349 Limits the program to 10 nonprofits and caps it at $25 million in the first year and $50 million when fully implemented. SB 86