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Bevin takes aim at Lexington and Louisville school leaders in budget speech 1:59

Bevin takes aim at Lexington and Louisville school leaders in budget speech

Matt Bevin explains why he wants to cut all funding for 70 programs 1:44

Matt Bevin explains why he wants to cut all funding for 70 programs

John Calipari blames South Carolina loss on unwarranted arrogance 3:10

John Calipari blames South Carolina loss on unwarranted arrogance

Photo slideshow: Cats can't hold on to 14-point lead at South Carolina 1:39

Photo slideshow: Cats can't hold on to 14-point lead at South Carolina

Can Bevin turn the 'sacred cows' of Kentucky's tax code into hamburger? 2:01

Can Bevin turn the 'sacred cows' of Kentucky's tax code into hamburger?

Zion Williamson 'ready to make that decision' 1:06

Zion Williamson 'ready to make that decision'

Legislative leaders react to Bevin’s budget plan 3:04

Legislative leaders react to Bevin’s budget plan

Stoops reacts to Snell's ejection, final play call 1:29

Stoops reacts to Snell's ejection, final play call

South Carolina's Frank Martin: I didn't give up on this team 1:40

South Carolina's Frank Martin: I didn't give up on this team

The reviews are in for Jarred Vanderbilt’s UK debut 1:37

The reviews are in for Jarred Vanderbilt’s UK debut

  • 'I'll never forgive myself': Should parents face charges when kids find loaded guns?

    A child shoots himself or another child in Kentucky once every seven weeks, on average, according to a database created by the Herald-Leader using police reports, news stories, obituaries, social media and other public sources. Law-enforcement officials usually sympathize with the grieving adults who most likely would be held responsible, so cases are quietly closed.

A child shoots himself or another child in Kentucky once every seven weeks, on average, according to a database created by the Herald-Leader using police reports, news stories, obituaries, social media and other public sources. Law-enforcement officials usually sympathize with the grieving adults who most likely would be held responsible, so cases are quietly closed. Marcus Dorsey and John Cheves mdorsey@herald-leader.com
A child shoots himself or another child in Kentucky once every seven weeks, on average, according to a database created by the Herald-Leader using police reports, news stories, obituaries, social media and other public sources. Law-enforcement officials usually sympathize with the grieving adults who most likely would be held responsible, so cases are quietly closed. Marcus Dorsey and John Cheves mdorsey@herald-leader.com

Bill would make it a crime to leave loaded guns where kids can find them

August 17, 2017 04:58 PM

More Videos

Bevin takes aim at Lexington and Louisville school leaders in budget speech 1:59

Bevin takes aim at Lexington and Louisville school leaders in budget speech

Matt Bevin explains why he wants to cut all funding for 70 programs 1:44

Matt Bevin explains why he wants to cut all funding for 70 programs

John Calipari blames South Carolina loss on unwarranted arrogance 3:10

John Calipari blames South Carolina loss on unwarranted arrogance

Photo slideshow: Cats can't hold on to 14-point lead at South Carolina 1:39

Photo slideshow: Cats can't hold on to 14-point lead at South Carolina

Can Bevin turn the 'sacred cows' of Kentucky's tax code into hamburger? 2:01

Can Bevin turn the 'sacred cows' of Kentucky's tax code into hamburger?

Zion Williamson 'ready to make that decision' 1:06

Zion Williamson 'ready to make that decision'

Legislative leaders react to Bevin’s budget plan 3:04

Legislative leaders react to Bevin’s budget plan

Stoops reacts to Snell's ejection, final play call 1:29

Stoops reacts to Snell's ejection, final play call

South Carolina's Frank Martin: I didn't give up on this team 1:40

South Carolina's Frank Martin: I didn't give up on this team

The reviews are in for Jarred Vanderbilt’s UK debut 1:37

The reviews are in for Jarred Vanderbilt’s UK debut

  • Bevin takes aim at Lexington and Louisville school leaders in budget speech

    Gov. Matt Bevin told lawmakers on Jan. 16, 2018, that school districts in Kentucky, and especially in Louisville and Lexington, need to cut administrative overhead.