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PNS Daily Newscast - July 16, 2019 


House Democrats prepare for vote condemning Trump's attacks on progressive freshman women. Also on our Tuesday rundown: Immigrants’ rights groups slam asylum rules that take effect today. Plus, summer meals aim to prevent kids' academic slide.

Daily Newscasts

Public News Service - KY: Rural/Farming

WHITESBURG, Ky. - The war rages on, but a battle has been won by groups pushing to put high-speed Internet service in the hands of more Kentuckians. The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) says it plans to change how it regulates Internet service, by treating Internet access with some of the sam

FRANKFORT, Ky. - The health care reform bill signed into law last week by President Obama will have a direct impact on people in Kentucky, according to Kentucky Voices for Health co-chair Sheila Schuster. Opponents have argued that the bill could bankrupt the country and burden states with implement

FRANKFORT, Ky. - Every two years, states are required by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development to count the homeless in their communities. Kentucky conducts this "point-in-time" count annually, over a 24-hour period at the end of January. The bad economy has forced many people out of

WHITESBORO, Ky. - Millions of people whose incomes were above the poverty line in the United States less than ten years ago are now living below the poverty line, and a new report from Kentucky's Center for Rural Strategies says a disproportionate number of them live in rural areas. Center Director

FRANKFORT, Ky. - There's a changing face on homelessness in Kentucky, and this week the Governor's office and advocacy groups want people to take a close look at it. This is Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week in the Commonwealth, and those close to the issue say people without proper places to

WHITESBURG, Ky. - Some regions of Kentucky have for years had an emergency response system in place to alert citizens of the potential threat of a manmade or natural disaster, but that's not the case in some pockets of the southeastern part of the state. In Letcher County, a network of residents, go

BEREA, Ky. - Some Kentucky landowners are getting back some of the time and money they invest through a program that compensates them for the carbon the trees on their property capture. Rodney Mullins is one of the first few to receive a check from a carbon credit program run by the Mountain Associa

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