public domain, via WFPL

Fort Knox says it plans to break ground next week on a new medical clinic to serve the central Kentucky Army post.

Murray State University

Twenty-five years ago, we left Kentucky for an Arkansas sojourn, for me to teach in the History Department of a small liberal arts college. We returned to the Bluegrass after four years away; we loved the tiny Arkansas school, but we missed terribly the rolling hills of western Kentucky. If anything, our exile in the pancake-flat, mosquito-ridden delta rice fields of northeastern Arkansas taught me the intimate connection between the past, present, and future, something that any History teacher should already know.

Wikimedia Commons (CC, BY-SA 3.0)

A central Kentucky church pastor believes Martin Luther’s 95 theses, offered 500 years ago, still have implications in today’s society. 

Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden via

After struggling with health problems for several months, the Cincinnati Zoo says Henry the Hippo has died.

niroworld, 123rf Stock Photo

A panel says ethics charges will proceed against a Kentucky judge who declared his conscientious objection to handling adoption cases involving gay and lesbian adults, despite his resignation last week. 

Using Fear to Scare Away Mental Health Issues

Oct 30, 2017

            New psychology research suggests the old cliche of 'facing your fears' might hold more truth than originally thought. MSU professor, Dr. Michael Bordieri, visited Sounds Good to discuss how fear might effectively scare away various mental health issues. 

How do you make people understand the odd forms created by gerrymandering? Make them feel it in their toes.

That's the idea behind the Gerrymander 5K happening Saturday in Asheville, N.C., which will trace the boundary between North Carolina's 10th and 11th Congressional districts.

That line splits the left-leaning city into two districts that, when combined with more conservative rural voters, both end up represented by Republicans.

Rob Canning, WKMS

The Calloway County Public Library expansion and renovation efforts are expected to pick up again in the new year.

A new poll out this week from NPR finds that 60 percent of black Americans say they or a family member have been stopped or treated unfairly by police because they are black. In addition, 45 percent say they or a family member have been treated unfairly by the courts because they are black. The poll is a collaboration between NPR, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.

Sangsak Aeiddam/123rf Stock Photo

Kentucky officials are urging motorists to watch for deer along roadways, especially over the next couple of months.