Monday, December 9 2013 9:54 AM EST2013-12-09 14:54:27 GMT
LOUISVILLE, Ky., (WDRB) -- Six times during an armed robbery trial last December, defense attorney Frank Jewell asked Louisville Metro Police Det. Derrick Leachman whether he took photos at the crime scene. SixMore >>
Police have turned over to prosecutors a list of 26 officers whose credibility could be called in to question at trial.More >>
Monday, December 9 2013 4:12 PM EST2013-12-09 21:12:33 GMT
FT. KNOX, Ky. (WDRB) -- Ft. Knox has preserved an important part of its history and put it on display for the world to see. WDRB goes inside the new exhibit that comes complete with its own ghost story. TheMore >>
Monday, December 9 2013 4:12 PM EST2013-12-09 21:12:19 GMT
Louisville, Ky (WDRB) Flyers are up in Nelson and Hardin counties to find Bella who has been missing for more than two weeks and the reward is a car. People have been searching for 3-year-old Golden RetrieverMore >>
Golden Retriever named "Bella" has been missing for more than two weeks.More >>
Monday, December 9 2013 10:44 PM EST2013-12-10 03:44:53 GMT
CARROLLTON, KY (WDRB) -- Smoke still smolders from the scene of last week's deadly fire that claimed the life of a Carroll County mother, 37-year old Wendy Mercer. What didn't burn up is now being burnedMore >>
Ray Smith, a 79-year old survivor of the fire, is being hailed as a hero for saving his disabled wife from the blaze.More >>
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HOPKINSVILLE, Ky. (AP) -- At one time, Hopkinsville was a place of more than 200 thriving black-owned businesses ran by doctors, lawyers, realtors and pharmacists.
There were also several African-American schools, including the Hopkinsville Male and Female College, now called the College of the Bible.
Some black churches sat corner to corner with nearly 25 clubs and juke joints, including the Chesterfield Lounge, which was frequented by Al Capone.
Today, many of these places are tucked away, rundown, unkempt or extinct.
The third annual Minority Economic Development Initiative African-American Historic Site Tour brought those pieces of history to the forefront and reminded a group of 20 citizens where black history in Hopkinsville began.
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