More Videos

'12 Strong' movie tells story of elite 'horse soldiers,' including Cahokia man 2:25

'12 Strong' movie tells story of elite 'horse soldiers,' including Cahokia man

Here's how cheddar popcorn is made at Abe's Gourmet Popcorn in Belleville 1:03

Here's how cheddar popcorn is made at Abe's Gourmet Popcorn in Belleville

Take a sneak peek inside an Amazon fulfillment center 1:05

Take a sneak peek inside an Amazon fulfillment center

'We couldn't be more excited for everyone to come in' 1:42

'We couldn't be more excited for everyone to come in'

IDOT displays plans for Chain of Rocks Bridge replacement during meeting 1:24

IDOT displays plans for Chain of Rocks Bridge replacement during meeting

How to respond if you receive a robocall 1:33

How to respond if you receive a robocall

Security camera footage shows man take package from Belleville porch 0:27

Security camera footage shows man take package from Belleville porch

Meet governor hopeful Bob Daiber 1:48

Meet governor hopeful Bob Daiber

What should you have in an emergency preparedness kit? 2:37

What should you have in an emergency preparedness kit?

4-H funding slashed in St. Clair County 1:06

4-H funding slashed in St. Clair County

  • Can 12-year-old convince school administrators to allow Minecraft game at school?

    James Moton, a seventh-grader, wants to start a new club at Central Junior High in Belleville, Illinois, where he can socialize with other fans of “Minecraft,” a game in which players build things with virtual blocks and go on adventures. James, who has autism, also wants teachers to start using "Minecraft" as a teaching tool in the classroom.

James Moton, a seventh-grader, wants to start a new club at Central Junior High in Belleville, Illinois, where he can socialize with other fans of “Minecraft,” a game in which players build things with virtual blocks and go on adventures. James, who has autism, also wants teachers to start using "Minecraft" as a teaching tool in the classroom. Steve Nagy snagy@bnd.com
James Moton, a seventh-grader, wants to start a new club at Central Junior High in Belleville, Illinois, where he can socialize with other fans of “Minecraft,” a game in which players build things with virtual blocks and go on adventures. James, who has autism, also wants teachers to start using "Minecraft" as a teaching tool in the classroom. Steve Nagy snagy@bnd.com

12-year-old wants administrators to bring ‘Minecraft’ to school

January 03, 2017 07:00 AM

More Videos

'12 Strong' movie tells story of elite 'horse soldiers,' including Cahokia man 2:25

'12 Strong' movie tells story of elite 'horse soldiers,' including Cahokia man

Here's how cheddar popcorn is made at Abe's Gourmet Popcorn in Belleville 1:03

Here's how cheddar popcorn is made at Abe's Gourmet Popcorn in Belleville

Take a sneak peek inside an Amazon fulfillment center 1:05

Take a sneak peek inside an Amazon fulfillment center

'We couldn't be more excited for everyone to come in' 1:42

'We couldn't be more excited for everyone to come in'

IDOT displays plans for Chain of Rocks Bridge replacement during meeting 1:24

IDOT displays plans for Chain of Rocks Bridge replacement during meeting

How to respond if you receive a robocall 1:33

How to respond if you receive a robocall

Security camera footage shows man take package from Belleville porch 0:27

Security camera footage shows man take package from Belleville porch

Meet governor hopeful Bob Daiber 1:48

Meet governor hopeful Bob Daiber

What should you have in an emergency preparedness kit? 2:37

What should you have in an emergency preparedness kit?

4-H funding slashed in St. Clair County 1:06

4-H funding slashed in St. Clair County

  • Parent who used SWIC childcare reacts to elimination of program

    Ashley Daniels has graduated from Southwestern Illinois College and started her own business. But while she was a student, she relied on the Belleville campus’ childcare service, Kids’ Club, which the board of trustees voted Wednesday to eliminate. It was available for faculty, staff and students to use, but enrollment had been down for several years.