Kentucky is now the 28th state with some form of school choice.
Gov. Andy Beshear blocked a bill that would have allowed families to cross district lines in pursuit of better schools.
When Amazon won't sell your book, you can head to Barnes & Noble. When government cancels your expression, there's nowhere left to go.
After losing at the Supreme Court in 2019, state lawmakers are now targeting fulfillment houses in an attempt to stop consumers from buying what they want.
The Kentucky Bill That Would Criminalize Words That Offend Cops Also Would Authorize Arrests for Distributing Water Bottles
The heavy-handed measure, a direct response to the protests provoked by the shooting of Breonna Taylor, looks like an attempt to deter constitutionally protected activity.
Louisville's police chief wants to fire an officer who shot Taylor and a detective who "lied" in the search warrant affidavit.
SCOTUS Declines To Let Kentucky Religious Schools Reopen Without Addressing the Constitutionality of Closing Them
The justices emphasized that K-12 schools are currently scheduled to reopen after winter break.
And in a three-way race for governor in Indiana, Libertarian Donald Rainwater gets more than 13 percent and wins more than 20 counties.
Freed To Speak, Grand Juror Says Charges in Breonna Taylor's Death Were Never Considered, Let Alone Rejected
Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron said "the grand jury agreed" that indicting the two officers who shot Taylor was inappropriate.
A Month Before Louisville Drug Warriors Killed Breonna Taylor, They Knew the 'Suspicious Packages' She Supposedly Was Receiving Came From Amazon
The detective who obtained the search warrant cited the deliveries to falsely implicate Taylor in drug trafficking.
Drug warriors gratuitously created the chaotic situation that state prosecutors say justified the use of deadly force.
Plus: Presidential candidates take the stage tonight, the most-banned books of the last decade, and more...
The Legal Response to Breonna Taylor's Death Shows How Drug Prohibition Transforms Murder Into Self-Defense
The hail of bullets that killed her can be justified only in a country that uses violence to enforce politicians' pharmacological prejudices.
Grand Jury Charges 1 Louisville Police Officer Involved in Breonna Taylor Shooting With 'Wanton Endangerment'
The charges are not for killing Taylor, but rather endangering her neighbors with wild shots.
More Than a Year Before Breonna Taylor's Death, Some of the Same Cops Were Involved in Another Home Invasion Based on Dubious Evidence
The overlap suggests a pattern of shoddy investigation and reckless paramilitary tactics in Louisville.
An encounter between militias in Louisville shows the enduring practical and symbolic importance of the right to armed self-defense.
Kentucky Couple Reportedly Placed Under House Arrest After Failing To Sign COVID-19 Quarantine Notice
Elizabeth Linscott, who tested positive for COVID-19, says she objected to the wording of the health department's isolation orders.
She would still be alive if politicians did not insist on using violence to enforce their pharmacological prejudices.
Trump Wanted To 'Throw Massie Out of Republican Party!' but the Libertarian-Leaning Congressman Just Won His Primary Anyway
The 24-year-old real estate investor Madison Cawthorn also won his primary over Trump-backed businesswoman Lynda Bennett.
The information in the no-knock warrant application was based purely on guilt by association.
Plus: lightning strikes D.C., Buffalo cops suspended after knocking 75-year-old man to ground, and more...
The officers who shot David McAtee had their body cameras turned off.
The federal government is reviewing the department's investigation into the botched drug raid.
Louisville Metro Police Department said officers identified themselves in a no-knock raid. Neighbors said that's not true.
A federal judge defended religious freedom by blocking a misguided ban on drive-in Easter services.
A Kentucky Mayor Blocked 2 Non-Profits From Renting Hotel Rooms for Homeless People Who Have Nowhere To Shelter in Place
Not even the coronavirus pandemic can stop local governments' NIMBYism.
From doxxing people with the new coronavirus to making diagnosed and suspected patients wear ankle monitors, some states are taking all the wrong steps to slow the spread of COVID-19.
It’s an attempt to bypass Fourth and Fifth Amendment protections by insisting it’s not an arrest.
Courts struck down Marsy’s Law last year. Lawmakers want to bring it back.
Meanwhile, outgoing Gov. Matt Bevin made some controversial pardon choices as he headed for the door.
Plus: A ranked-choice voting win, a scheduled execution in Georgia, Twitter wavers on political issue ad ban, and more...
Louisville SWAT Team Looking for Pot Needlessly Terrorizes Family, Thanks to a False Tip, a Cursory Investigation, and a Detective's Nose
The cop claimed to detect "a strong smell of fresh marijuana coming from within the house," but police did not find any.
The Public Health Department wants to ban a common tattooing process. Artists say that the concern is unscientific and harmful to clients.
Kentucky Gov. Matt Bevin gives advice for changing hearts on criminal justice reform.
Plus: Parsing competing paid-leave proposals, wisdom from Justin Amash, and Pete Buttigieg on Chick-fil-A.
"We have a legal and moral obligation to provide and deliver on the promises that have been made," says Gov. Matt Bevin, who called the session Monday.
In Win For Fathers' Rights, Kentucky Says Judges Must Presume Shared Parenting In Child Custody Battles
The presumption applies even when one or more of the parents is opposed.