Deputies are asking for the public’s help in identifying a woman who left a box of puppies outside of a Kentucky animal shelter in below-freezing temperatures, causing five of the nine puppies to die.
Cousins Amelie Beck and Jacqueline Teague launched a program in their state to help senior citizens navigate the technology needed to register for the COVID-19 vaccine.
Louisville police have fired two detectives, one who shot Breonna Taylor and another who sought the warrant that led to the deadly raid.
A message written on his front door in spray paint read, "[Weres] my money," referring to the $2,000 stimulus checks that McConnell blocked this week.
Louisville police have taken steps that could result in the firing of two officers connected to Breonna Taylor's death — the one who sought the no-knock search warrant that led detectives to her apartment and another found to have opened fire.
Fischer announced several actions he would take immediately to help dismantle systemic racism, which include the recruiting of police officers of color and addressing the Black pay gap.
Alexis Rose Veit began feeling ill on Oct. 26, according to a Facebook post written by Travis Holder, director of Ballard County Emergency Management.
Rabbit Hash, KY, has been electing dogs as mayors since 1998.
A Louisville officer is suing Breonna Taylor's boyfriend for battery, assault and emotional distress.
A former US Postal Service worker is accused of dumping over 100 absentee ballots into a dumpster instead of delivering them to voters on his route. If convicted, he faces up to 5 years in prison and a $250,000 fine.
Louisville police have released details of the investigation into the shooting death of Breonna Taylor.
The Supreme Court is leaving in place a decision that allowed a lawsuit to move forward against Kim Davis, who refused to issue same-sex marriage licenses.
The jury brought no criminal charges against the officers for Breonna Taylor's killing, angering many in Louisville and around the country and setting off renewed protests.
Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron's office on Wednesday announced it moved to delay the release of grand-jury records in the controversial March police shooting of Breonna Taylor in Louisville.
Kentucky AG Daniel Cameron agreed to release recordings of the secret grand jury proceedings that considered charges against the officers involved in the fatal shooting of Breonna Taylor.
Brett Hankison’s plea Monday comes five days after a grand jury indicted him on three counts of “wanton endangerment” for firing into the home of Taylor’s neighbors.
Louisville Metro Police Sgt. Jonathan Mattingly, who was not indicted this week in the shooting death of Breonna Taylor, will file civil lawsuits against individuals who allegedly called him a "murderer."
Taylor’s aunt read a statement on behalf of Palmer, saying the entire justice system failed her. A spokesperson for Cameron said prosecutors and grand jury members are bound by the facts.
“The question obviously is: What do we do with this pain?” Louisville Mayor Greg Fischer said during a news conference. “There is no one answer, no easy answer to that question.”
One of two Louisville, Ky., police officers who were shot during a night of unrest Wednesday appeared for roll call less than 24 hours after the attack.