Photographer Sherman Cahal has a soft spot for places most people have forgotten. An urban explorer, historian and blogger, he documents historic structures, like the Old Crow Distillery in Woodford County, that are abandoned or endangered. Learn more in this Emmy-nominated segment from Kentucky Life.
As youths are burnt alive, police suspect the hand of the Truth Terrorist once more. They finally make a key arrest. Will this be the end of the killings?
Louis questions Julian's alibi as police search for the person involved in Jessie's case. When Louis confides in Sarah, she implores him to seek a lawyer. This only leads to another run-in with the police who turn their attention to Louis as the chief suspect. As chaos ensues, Mr. Masterson makes a surprise announcement.
Conflicting stories arise when one of the band members is injured in a violent attack. Having stumbled upon the scene of the crime, Louis expresses his suspicion of Julian to photographer Sarah as the pair form a relationship. Meanwhile, the band attempts to break barriers as they encounter continuous racism at their performances.
The “Truth Terrorist”'s third truth begins as Benji carries out his samurai mission. Sophie’s life is now at stake and police believe they can use her to stop the Truth Terrorist’s rampage. Karl gets more than he bargained for while visiting Charlotte.
Detectives battle to locate an elderly soldier. In the meantime, is it safe for naïve teenager Sophie to lodge with seemingly harmless Benji?
The serial killer steps up his cross-Channel campaign targeting a further elderly victim in his "moral" crusade. The race is on for police in Britain and France to identify and capture the murderer before more lives are brutally lost.
Nobel Prize winner and Holocaust survivor Elie Wiesel died July 2 at the age of 87. Back in the year 2000, he was interviewed on KET's Great Conversations as part of the University of Louisville Kentucky Author Forum.
Writers Nikky Finney, Crystal Wilkinson, and Bianca Lynne Spriggs discuss the experiences of and challenges faced by black women in the South. Renee Shaw moderates. Recorded at the Carnegie Center for Literacy and Learning in Lexington, Kentucky.
Ralph Stanley, a seminal figure in bluegrass music for more than half a century, died June 23 at the age of 89. His unmistakable voice, masterful banjo playing, and wide-ranging repertoire set the standard for traditional "cured and aged" bluegrass. Back in 2011, he gave a tour of the Stanley Museum and Traditional Mountain Music Center in Clintwood, Va. See more coverage from PBS NewsHour.