A bill that would raise $49.9 million in new revenue over the next two fiscal years through a new wholesale tax on vaping products and increased taxes on some other tobacco products has cleared the
Two people from Northern Kentucky received appointments to state boards and commissions from Governor Andy Beshear.
A proposed constitutional amendment that could give some felons a clearer path to regaining voting rights passed the Senate on Thursday.
A House initiative to reform how Kentucky provides low-income cash assistance, food assistance, and certain Medicaid benefits to its citizens passed the chamber by a vote of 58-32.
For the first time in Kentucky history, a bill to legalize medical marijuana came to a vote on the floor of the Kentucky House. Apparently the first time was a charm.
A record number of Kentuckians are registered to vote as of January 31, Secretary of State Michael G. Adams announced on Tuesday.
Governor Andy Beshear announced the appointments of three people from Northern Kentucky to state boards and commissions.
The following op-ed is co-written by Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport (CVG) CEO Candace McGraw, Blue Grass Airport (LEX) Executive Director Eric Frankl, and Louisville
A Kentucky House committee voted Wednesday to add Kentucky to the list of at least 33 other states with a government-regulated medicinal marijuana program.
The following op-ed is written by Kentucky Department of Local Government Commissioner Dennis Keene.
Kentucky would put an end to corporal punishment in public schools under a bill that has advanced to the state Senate.
Legislation that would place the power of hiring school principals into the hands of their superintendents passed the state Senate on Thursday by a 20-15 vote.
An amended version of the Federal Immigration Cooperation Act of 2020 advanced out of a Kentucky Senate committee on Thursday.
A resolution asking federal regulators to speed up their research on medical marijuana received bipartisan support on Thursday in the Kentucky House.
Refusing to take a blood alcohol concentration test for suspicion of drunken driving could become more difficult under legislation approved by the state Senate.