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) -- The stage is now set for a fall showdown to claim Kentucky's U.S. Senate seat.
It's a race between the businessman mayor of Lexington and the first-term senator Time Magazine once called the most interesting man in politics.
On Tuesday night, Jim Gray celebrated his victory over six Democratic rivals.
Gray won 59 percent to 13 percent over his closest rival.
“What Kentucky needs is an advocate, a true champion for our people,” Gray told the crowd.
On the other hand, no celebration was held for Sen. Rand Paul, who easily won the Republican primary, beating two challengers with 85 percent of the vote.
Usually highly visible, Paul spent primary night quietly in Washington D.C. because of Senate business. He released a video thanking his supporters.
“It's high time we consider what is best for Kentucky. It's high time we put Kentucky first,” Paul said on the video.
That figures to be a key theme of the campaign; who will work hardest for Kentucky.
Gray is in his second term as Lexington mayor after helping build the family construction business.
He criticizes Paul for being more concerned about the White House.
“Sen. Paul has spent most of his career running for President, where my family's business has been about building things, about building and creating jobs,” Gray said.
Paul points to his 96 percent voting record.
“In fact, I consider myself to be a great defender of Kentucky against Pres. Obama and against Hillary Clinton's war against our state,” said Paul in an interview.
In fact, both could Gray and Paul face challenges from the top of the ballot.
Paul will attempt to tie Gray to Hillary Clinton, who is very unpopular in the state's coal fields.
“My focus will be on the Senate race and on bringing jobs and helping those people who have lost jobs in eastern Kentucky. That's what I know about,” Gray said.
Paul will likely face pressure to answer for presumptive Republican nominee Donald Trump's more controversial comments.
“All I can control is what I say and do,” Paul said.
Both campaigns should be well-funded, and if the race appears close, look for outside groups to spend millions on attack ads.
You can see the results of all the primary races here.
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