Today's Schedule Sunday, September 25th
There is no legislative coverage scheduled for today.
There is no legislative coverage scheduled for the immediate future.
A fifth of Kentucky's childcare centers could be at risk of closure without additional help; Governor Beshear says there are signs COVID-19 is on the decline in Kentucky; and families of veterans will soon have a free place to stay while those veterans are in the hospital.
Parole decision delayed for man convicted in Kentucky school shooting; lawmakers discuss potential legislation that could open the door for scholarship money for students learning from home; an important landmark in Western Kentucky is getting millions of dollars in federal funding for improvements; and Kentucky's Teacher of the Year is announced.
Victims testify before a parole board regarding the fate of a man convicted in a deadly school shooting; how a shortage of large animal veterinarians could impact you and the food you eat; and a two-wheeled trend on a Kentucky college campus that many hope will take off.
Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA) can help change the story of a child who has suffered abuse and neglect. Renee Shaw talks with the executive director of CASA of Lexington, Melynda Jamison, about what CASAs do, the training they need, and why their work is so vital.
Host Bill Bryant and journalists discuss the week's news from the commonwealth, including the latest political happenings as the 2022 general election season ramps up. Guests: Ryland Barton, Kentucky Public Radio; Tessa Duvall, Lexington Herald-Leader; and Morgan Watkins, Louisville Courier Journal.
Issues include whether trial court properly applied Marsy’s Law when, despite invocation of the rule of separation of witnesses and objections from defense counsel, the victim of defendant’s alleged criminal conduct was allowed to remain in the courtroom during the testimony of other witnesses.
Issues include whether this Court’s decision in Shelton v. Kentucky Easter Seals, 413 S.W.3d 901 (Ky. 2013), which holds that foreseeability is normally a question of fact to be decided by a jury, applies to cases outside of the slip- and-fall context.