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Kentucky’s court system will begin a slow return to normal Monday when hearings on criminal and civil cases resume. But there is likely to be a new normal in courthouses and justice centers across the state.

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Retail stores returned to business Wednesday and restaurants Friday, the beginning of Kentucky — and Princeton’s — attempt at getting back to something resembling normalcy in the era of COVID-19.

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Rick Reeder, the associational ministry strategist for the Caldwell-Lyon Association, isn’t letting the limitations of the COVID-19 pandemic discourage his ministry to 39 churches in western Kentucky.

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A recent national survey on how COVID-19 will alter future shopping behavior includes some good news for local businesses as they prepare to reopen in the wake of the global pandemic.

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An upcoming radio event is designed to boost small employers who have struggled through the bogs of COVID-19 as Kentucky reopens.

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KUTTAWA — In 1911 the world was still three years shy of the Great War and seven years away from the 1918 flu pandemic. The Titanic launched that year, the Nestor Film Company opened the first movie studio in the Hollywood area, and Ruth Evelyn Harrington (then Porter) was born.

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Public transportation in Caldwell County and across the region is getting a boost through the federal COVID-19 relief package.

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Drive-thru testing for the novel coronavirus began Tuesday at the Caldwell Medical Center business office, 110 S. Cave St.

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BENTON — More than two years after he fired the shots that killed two Marshall County High School students and injured numerous others, Gabe Parker pleaded guilty in Marshall County Circuit Court.

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Caldwell Medical Center resumed non-urgent outpatient care Monday that included physical therapy, diagnostic radiology and laboratory services, responding to Gov. Andy Beshear’s move to gradually allow health care facilities to reopen.

While working at a jail may be a demanding job, it’s these transformations that make it well worth it for the men and women who put on a jailer uniform every day, and go to work.

One of the biggest challenges in flattening the curve of the coronavirus and COVID-19 is information on where it is spreading and who has it or has had it. Social media, and more specifically Facebook and its 2 billion users, may be able to help.

The City of Paducah has created a COVID-19 Wellness Check Program for people to submit applications for wellness calls to be made to City residents. Open the article for a link to the application.