Archive by category ''Special Reports
- Blue Grass Airport's Runaway Spending
- Fifty Years Of Night
- Gambling for jobs
- Kentucky Association of Counties
- Kentucky League of Cities
- Kentucky Remembers 9-11
- Law & Mortar: Courthouse building boom
- Lexington Development
- Library Expenses
- Pill Pipeline
- Project Dateline
- Reclaiming mountains
- Steve Nunn
- The crash of Comair Flight 5191
- Transportation Investigation
- Voiceless & Vulnerable: Nursing Home Abuse
Prosecutors filed a motion Friday asking a Fayette Circuit Court judge to reconsider whether to allow convicted murderer Steve Nunn to see candid photographs of the woman he killed.
A Fayette Circuit Court judge ruled that former state lawmaker Steve Nunn mayreview his former attorney's case files despite concerns about "protected" photographs of his murder victim, Amanda Ross.
Two Eastern Kentucky pain clinic owners will be sentenced in September after admitting in federal court they conspired with doctors to illegally dispense more than 50,000 prescription pills, officials said Friday in a press release.
Fourteen years after the Midway Nursing Home Task Force incorporated, proponents will finally see ground broken Tuesday for The Homeplace, a $13.5 million "senior living community."
An Eastern Kentucky jobs program has been awarded $5.2 million to help laid-off coal miners get jobs.
In a settlement agreement with the federal government that is the first of its kind in Kentucky, an Erlanger nursing home will pay $350,000 and enhance the care it provides, the U.S. Attorney's office announced Monday.
China, India want more coal, but U.S. demand drops and Kentucky loses jobs.
Shannon Ison, who graduated Friday from the fire department's Officer Academy, will get the Silver Star Sunday in Louisville.
Kentucky's school districts are facing an unanticipated bill of $50 million to $60 million to pay off a longstanding deficit in a financially troubled insurance trust, a development that officials warn could bring cuts to classroom spending.
Frustrated with Appalachia, 'Night Comes to the Cumberland' author Harry Caudill left for academia; he came back eight years later with a reputation diminished by his views on genetics and criticism of his literary methods.