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McClatchy, the publisher of the Lexington Herald-Leader and dozens of other newspapers nationwide, is filing for bankruptcy protection.
A federal judge is allowing a portion of Covington Catholic student Nick Sandmann's lawsuit against the Washington Post to continue.
A Central Kentucky newspaper has announced a big change for its customers.
Franklin County Circuit Judge Phillip Shepherd ruled the state must disclose records, pay newspaper's legal costs
PADUCAH, Ky. (AP) - Paducah-based Paxton Media Group has bought the Kentucky New Era and four other newspapers. Taylor Hayes is the publisher-editor of the...
The September 27 edition will be the paper's final print edition after 70 years of operation.
FRANKFORT, Ky. (AP) - Democratic Congressman John Yarmuth has pledged $10,000 to support the University of Louisville's student newspaper. The gift kicks off a fundraising...
A man armed with smoke grenades and a shotgun attacked journalists at a newspaper in Maryland’s capital Thursday, killing five people before police quickly stormed the building and arrested him, police and witnesses said.
A Kentucky judge says the University of Kentucky shouldn't have withheld documents about a failed business deal from the Lexington Herald-Leader.
A group of local religious leaders have come together to ask all people to unite against threats, harassment and acts of violence in Lexington.
It's a case that pits a victim's privacy versus the public's right to know and the issues have been heating up across campus well before this case will even be heard before a judge.
The University of Kentucky says it does not object to Attorney General Andy Beshear intervening in its lawsuit against the student newspaper.
In an unprecedented move Attorney General Andy Beshear intervenes in the University of Kentucky's lawsuit against its student newspaper the Kentucky Kernel.
The Lexington Herald-Leader has printed its last issue in Lexington.
The Advocate-Messenger reports that Ben Kleppinger has been named editor at the central Kentucky newspaper.
John A. Nelson, who has led the newsroom at The Advocate-Messenger in central Kentucky for nearly 20, has announced that he is retiring.
A federal judge has ruled the state of Kentucky's effort to censor a newspaper advice column because its author is not a state-licensed psychologist amounts to an unconstitutional restriction of free speech.
The Kentucky Attorney General's office has ruled in favor of a newspaper seeking police records.
The News-Enterprise in Elizabethtown has fired two people, issued a retraction and apologized to the local sheriff after it attributed a statement to him that he never made.
U.S. Sen. Mitch McConnell says his comments that it is not his job to bring employment to a struggling Kentucky county were taken out of context.
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