Why Coronavirus Deaths Aren’t Increasing at Same Rate as Infections Amber Smith Article Updated: July 27, 2020 Comments Off on Why Coronavirus Deaths Aren’t Increasing at Same Rate as Infections Share on FacebookTweet this! Coronavirus cases are spiking in the Commonwealth, but the death toll isn’t moving at the same pace. Post navigation Previous postWhat it’s like to stay at a Thailand beach resort right now Next postBars are Closing and Restaurants Will Have Reduced Capacity Beginning Tomorrow Posted in: Uncategorized More Articles By the same author Pandemic Could Exacerbate Achievement Gap in Kentucky Amber Smith Nov 18, 2020 New data from Kentucky Youth Advocates suggests the pandemic could further exacerbate achievement gaps. Doctors and Leaders Weigh in as State Prepares for Vaccine Distribution Amber Smith Dec 5, 2020 Leaders are gearing up to distribute coronavirus vaccines to top priority Kentuckians, pending FDA approval. KY Parents Search for Child Care Once Schools Return to Hybrid Schedule Amber Smith Mar 10, 2021 The hybrid JCPS schedule still leaves many parents searching for child care. Law Professor Explains What is at Stake with SCOTUS Vacancy Amber Smith Sep 21, 2020 A Constitutional law professor described what is at stake for filling Justice Ginsburg's SCOTUS seat. Growing Number of COVID-19 Cases and Kentucky Meat Processing Plants Amber Smith May 15, 2020 313 Kentucky meat plant employees have tested positive for COVID-19. What’s Reopening Monday? Amber Smith Jun 14, 2020 Child care centers and youth sports can reopen Monday. Customers Shop for Hats and Fascinators as the Countdown to Derby Begins Amber Smith Apr 6, 2021 It's crunch time for milliners preparing hats and fascinators. More Kentucky Schools Bringing Students Back Full Time, Ditching Hybrid Models Amber Smith Mar 23, 2021 More Kentucky schools are transitioning off hybrid models and toward bringing students back four or… Beshear to announce incentives to encourage vaccinations Amber Smith May 6, 2021 Vaccine demand is on the decline in Kentucky.