Interstate 66 in Kentucky — known, for now, as the Somerset Northern Bypass — ends in a dirt mound a few miles north of Somerset, the hometown of U.S. Rep. Hal Rogers. Rogers, as chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, has brought more than $100 million in federal funds to Kentucky over the past 15 years to build I-66, but only 3.67 miles of road and two interchanges are complete.
Interstate 66 in Kentucky — known, for now, as the Somerset Northern Bypass — ends in a dirt mound a few miles north of Somerset, the hometown of U.S. Rep. Hal Rogers. Rogers, as chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, has brought more than $100 million in federal funds to Kentucky over the past 15 years to build I-66, but only 3.67 miles of road and two interchanges are complete. MCT
Interstate 66 in Kentucky — known, for now, as the Somerset Northern Bypass — ends in a dirt mound a few miles north of Somerset, the hometown of U.S. Rep. Hal Rogers. Rogers, as chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, has brought more than $100 million in federal funds to Kentucky over the past 15 years to build I-66, but only 3.67 miles of road and two interchanges are complete. MCT

Politics & Government

February 02, 2013 6:26 PM

After millions of dollars, I-66 and I-69 are Kentucky's interstates to nowhere

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