According to a news release, 56-year-old Jesus Chavez is the owner and operator of Drain Pro, a general maintenance company.
Sypher was convicted in 2010 of trying to extort millions in cash, cars and a house from University of Louisville basketball coach Rick Pitino.
A 62-year-old man was robbed and beaten to death, and police said a group of teenagers is responsible.
Ticketholders say they're not happy after half the convention's scheduled celebrities have backed out -- and organizers are refusing to grand refunds.
A crash involving a semi and a passenger car shut down Interstate 265 near Old Henry Road on Thursday afternoon.
Two men checked into a Clarksville hotel this week, and the owner suspected they were carrying counterfeit money.
Teddy Bridgewater held his first news conference since suffering a gruesome knee injury last June at the Minnesota Vikings' training complex on Thursday.
Police say a Louisville man is facing several charges after several examples of child pornography were found in his possession.
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (WDRB) – A new exhibit at the Kentucky Derby Museum honors the legacy and career of 2015 Triple Crown winner, American Pharoah.
Dubbed the “horse of a lifetime,” Pharoah became the 12th Triple Crown winner in history, ending a 37-year drought for the title.
The horse's team of owners, jockey, and trainer were at the museum Sunday afternoon to help unveil and open the exhibit to the public.
Addressing a large crowd, the team shared their stories and experiences.
“I never gave up. I thought, sooner or later, I’ll get it done, before I retire,” said jockey, Victor Espinoza. “It was just the best moments of my life, and I will never forget that.”
“It’s very rare in any sport event that you have the entire stadium so-to-speak, now the racetrack, rooting for one thing to happen,” said owner, Admed Zayat.
“I think Victor had a lot to do with it, because that horse had a lot of confidence in him. He had confidence in the horse,” said trainer, Bob Baffert.
“I just remember looking up like, ‘wow, is this happening?’ And see the crowd, everyone jumping. I still have flashbacks to that every single day, so it was unbelievable,” said owner, Justin Zayat.
The exhibit—called “American Pharoah”—took about a year of planning. It includes never-before-seen artifacts and personal mementos, like racing equipment and outfits.
The highlight of the exhibit is Pharoah’s trophies from the Kentucky Derby, Preakness, Belmont Stakes and the Triple Crown, which are displayed together for the first time.
“I was the first one to walk in, and … my head is spinning around. Which way do I look?” said Espinoza.
“It’s there, it’s gone. This is remembered forever, so that’s what I like about it,” said Baffert.
The "American Pharoah" exhibit runs through December.
For more information on the exhibit, check out the Kentucky Derby Museum website.
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