In a federal sentencing case, the Eighth Circuit determined that a conviction in Missouri for second-degree is a categorical match to the generic definition of a burglary offense. Thus, it is likely also a categorical match to the definition of a burglary aggravated felony in the immigration context. The court also noted that a conviction for second-degree domestic assault in Missouri is not categorically a violent felony. The statute at issue covers any person who:
(1) Attempts to cause or knowingly causes physical injury to such family or household member by any means, including but not limited to, by use of a deadly weapon or dangerous instrument, or by choking or strangulation; or (2) Recklessly causes serious physical injury to such family or household member; or (3) Recklessly causes physical injury to such family or household member by means of any deadly weapon.
The court determined that only the first subsection qualified as a violent felony. Though the court didn't specify why the other subsections are not violent felonies, it is likely because they involve merely reckless conduct, while the first subsection requires intentional conduct. Given the similar definitions of a violent felony in the sentencing context and a crime of violence in the immigration context, similar conclusions can likely be drawn about the various subsections in the immigration context.
The full text of United States v. Phillips can be found here: http://media.ca8.uscourts.gov/opndir/16/03/151712P.pdf