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Recap of Election 2018

Renee Shaw and guests recap the 2018 election. Scheduled guests: Jonathan Miller, former Democratic state treasurer and former chair of the Kentucky Democratic Party; Amy Wickliffe, lobbyist, McCarthy Strategic Solutions; Cassie Chambers Armstrong, vice-chair of the Kentucky Democratic Party; and Bob Heleringer, attorney and former Kentucky state legislator.
Season 26 Episode 2 Length 56:34 Premiere: 11/13/18


Kentucky Tonight

KET’s Kentucky Tonight, hosted by Renee Shaw, brings together an expert panel for in-depth analysis of major issues facing the Commonwealth.

This weekly program features comprehensive discussions with lawmakers, stakeholders and policy leaders that are moderated by award-winning journalist Renee Shaw.

For nearly three decades, Kentucky Tonight has been a source for complete and balanced coverage of the most urgent and important public affairs developments in the state of Kentucky.

Often aired live, viewers are encouraged to participate by submitting questions in real-time via email, Twitter or KET’s online form. Viewers with questions and comments may send an email to or use the contact form. All messages should include first and last name and town or county. The phone number for viewer calls during the program is 800-494-7605.

After the broadcast, Kentucky Tonight programs are available on and via podcast (iTunes or Android). Files are normally accessible within 24 hours after the television broadcast.

Kentucky Tonight was awarded a 1997 regional Emmy by the Ohio Valley Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. The series was also honored with a 1995 regional Emmy nomination.

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Renee Shaw is the Director of Public Affairs and Moderator at KET, currently serving as host of KET’s weeknight public affairs program Kentucky Edition, the signature public policy discussion series Kentucky Tonight, the weekly interview series Connections, Election coverage and KET Forums.

Since 2001, Renee has been the producing force behind KET’s legislative coverage that has been recognized by the Kentucky Associated Press and the National Educational Telecommunications Association. Under her leadership, KET has expanded its portfolio of public affairs content to include a daily news and information program, Kentucky Supreme Court coverage, townhall-style forums, and multi-platform program initiatives around issues such as opioid addiction and youth mental health.  

Renee has also earned top awards from the Ohio Valley Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences (NATAS), with three regional Emmy awards. In 2023, she was inducted into the Silver Circle of the NATAS, one of the industry’s highest honors recognizing television professionals with distinguished service in broadcast journalism for 25 years or more.  

Already an inductee into the Kentucky Civil Rights Hall of Fame (2017), Renee expands her hall of fame status with induction into Western Kentucky University’s Hall of Distinguished Alumni in November of 2023.  

In February of 2023, Renee graced the front cover of Kentucky Living magazine with a centerfold story on her 25 years of service at KET and even longer commitment to public media journalism. 

In addition to honors from various educational, civic, and community organizations, Renee has earned top honors from the Associated Press and has twice been recognized by Mental Health America for her years-long dedication to examining issues of mental health and opioid addiction.  

In 2022, she was honored with Women Leading Kentucky’s Governor Martha Layne Collins Leadership Award recognizing her trailblazing path and inspiring dedication to elevating important issues across Kentucky.   

In 2018, she co-produced and moderated a 6-part series on youth mental health that was awarded first place in educational content by NETA, the National Educational Telecommunications Association. 

She has been honored by the AKA Beta Gamma Omega Chapter with a Coretta Scott King Spirit of Ivy Award; earned the state media award from the Kentucky Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution in 2019; named a Charles W. Anderson Laureate by the Kentucky Personnel Cabinet in 2019 honoring her significant contributions in addressing socio-economic issues; and was recognized as a “Kentucky Trailblazer” by the University of Kentucky Martin School of Public Policy and Administration during the Wendell H. Ford Lecture Series in 2019. That same year, Shaw was named by The Kentucky Gazette’s inaugural recognition of the 50 most notable women in Kentucky politics and government.  

Renee was bestowed the 2021 Berea College Service Award and was named “Unapologetic Woman of the Year” in 2021 by the Community Action Council.   

In 2015, she received the Green Dot Award for her coverage of domestic violence, sexual assault & human trafficking. In 2014, Renee was awarded the Anthony Lewis Media Award from the KY Department of Public Advocacy for her work on criminal justice reform. Two Kentucky governors, Republican Ernie Fletcher and Democrat Andy Beshear, have commissioned Renee as a Kentucky Colonel for noteworthy accomplishments and service to community, state, and nation.  

A former adjunct media writing professor at Georgetown College, Renee traveled to Cambodia in 2003 to help train emerging journalists on reporting on critical health issues as part of an exchange program at Western Kentucky University. And, she has enterprised stories for national media outlets, the PBS NewsHour and Public News Service.  

Shaw is a 2007 graduate of Leadership Kentucky, a board member of CASA of Lexington, and a longtime member of the Frankfort/Lexington Chapter of The Links Incorporated, an international, not-for-profit organization of women of color committed to volunteer service. She has served on the boards of the Kentucky Historical Society, Lexington Minority Business Expo, and the Board of Governors for the Ohio Valley Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. 

Host Renee Shaw smiling in a green dress with a KET set behind her.

Analyzing the General Election Results

In Kentucky at least, the dust has largely settled on the 2018 elections. Although Democrats hoped to make a big splash in state legislative races and in one Congressional race, Republicans largely maintained their stronghold on the commonwealth.

To analyze the midterm election results and look forward to the 2019 and 2020 campaigns, KET’s Kentucky Tonight talked with a group of political observers and party operatives. The guests were Cassie Chambers Armstrong, vice-chair of the Kentucky Democratic Party; former Republican state legislator Bob Heleringer, an attorney in Louisville; Jonathan Miller, former state treasurer and former chair of the Kentucky Democratic Party; and Amy Wickliffe, a lobbyist with McCarthy Strategic Solutions.

The Urban-Rural Divide in KY-6
Some polling had the 6th Congressional District race in a dead heat, but in the end U.S. Rep. Andy Barr won re-election over Democrat Amy McGrath by 9,738 votes, a margin slightly over 3 percent. McGrath carried Fayette and Franklin Counties, while Barr took the remaining 17 counties.

“It really is a reflection not of her campaign nor even Andy Barr’s campaign,” Miller says. “[It’s] more of a reflection of what our country is doing in terms of realigning and how the cities are becoming so deep blue and rural areas are becoming so deep red.”

As a political outsider and as woman, McGrath was the perfect candidate for this year’s race, according to Miller. But he says the geographic math put the retired Marine at a disadvantage.

Amy Wickliffe agrees with Miller’s urban-rural divide theory, but she says there was another important factor.

“What we have to go back to is voters in the 6th Congressional District are pleased with the way the economy is going,” Wickliffe says, “and they attribute a lot of that to the changes that we’ve seen on the federal level.”

Wickliffe also contends that McGrath was simply too liberal for the more conservative voters in the district’s outlying counties.

But Cassie Chambers Armstrong rejects the notion that Democrats can’t win in rural Kentucky any more. She points to several Democrats who won state legislative races in eastern and western parts of the commonwealth. Plus, she says McGrath’s campaign helped energize Democrats and women voters across the state. Armstrong says the next round of Democratic candidates will build on that energy and organization.

“In the past we have been the party of the working-class people, of people in eastern Kentucky, and people in areas that are struggling,” Armstrong says. “I think we’re on track to become that again and I think the infrastructure that Amy built well help us get there.”

District Map Helps Democrats in KY-3
Geography is also an issue in the 3rd Congressional District in Jefferson County, but there it creates a challenge for Republicans. Last week, Democratic incumbent John Yarmuth won his fourth term in office, defeating Republican Vickie Yates Brown Glisson by more than 70,000 votes.

Bob Heleringer says the problem arises from redistricting that occurred after the 2010 census. He says the redistricting plan moved traditional Republican strongholds in eastern Jefferson County out of the 3rd District and placed those neighborhoods into the 4th District, which he says already tended to favor the GOP.

“So the 3rd District that elected [conservative Republican] Anne Northup for 10 years doesn’t exist any more,” Heleringer says. “The 3rd is basically unwinnable because of that.”

If all of Jefferson County is restored to the 3rd after the 2020 census and redistricting, Heleringer says Republicans would become more competitive again. But Miller says Congressman Yarmuth, who he describes as an icon in Louisville, will retain the seat as long as he wants it.

State Legislative Races
GOP state House incumbents Phil Moffett and Ken Fleming also came up short in suburban districts in parts of Jefferson and Oldham Counties. Heleringer attributes those losses to a different problem.

“I think [President Donald] Trump was an issue [with] suburban Republican women,” he says. “Those losses in those particular areas should send a message to our party.”

Democrats also narrowly picked up a handful of state House seats in eastern and western Kentucky. But Democrats were unable to eliminate the GOP supermajority in the House, where the head count will now stand at 61 Republicans and 39 Democrats.

“By and large our problem was retirements: They were able to take four of our retiring Democratic seats,” says Armstrong. “Retirements are hard. Statistically those are more likely to switch parties and so those are just hard to defend.”

“To only lose two seats in this election cycle, which, coming off the heels of a very contentious legislative session, I think is tremendous,” says Wickliffe. “I think that voters like what they see in Republicans. I think we will continue to make gains.”

In the state Senate, Republicans did increase their majority there and will hold 28 of the chamber’s 38 seats. The GOP picked up the 4th Senatorial district in western Kentucky where current state Rep. Robby Mills, a Republican, defeated incumbent Democrat Dorsey Ridley by nearly 500 votes.

As it turns out, the threats by teachers and public employees angry over the pension issue to “remember in November” largely didn’t pan out at the ballot box. Heleringer says the issue clearly didn’t resonate with the mass of voters beyond those constituencies.

The 2019 Kentucky General Assembly
Can Democrats be relevant in Frankfort with Republican control of the state House and Senate as well as the governor’s office?

“Nature abhors a vacuum, but politics abhors one-party rule,” says Miller.

In the mid-20th century, Miller says, majority Democrats broke into factions around former Gov. and Sen. A.B. “Happy” Chandler and former Gov. Bert T. Combs.

“I think that if Republicans continue this dominance, you’re going to see those kinds of cleavages, with Democrats siding with [one of the factions] on major issues,” he says.

Miller adds that a rift emerged in the 2018 session among Republicans who supported former House Speaker Jeff Hoover against allegations of sexual misconduct, and those who sided with Gov. Matt Bevin in calling for Hoover’s resignation. Heleringer agrees that such a split could occur among House Republicans, but is far less likely among the more cohesive Senate GOP caucus.

The 2019 session will also see new faces in the leadership of both parties. In the House, Wickliffe says Rep. David Osborne of Prospect is expected to seek the speakership again, but Majority Whip Kevin Bratcher of Louisville is stepping down from his post. Republicans also need a new Majority Floor Leader following the defeat of Lancaster Rep. Jonathan Shell in the May primaries.

In the Senate, Democrats must replace Ridley, who served as minority caucus chair, and Minority Floor Leader Ray Jones, who is stepping down to become Pike County Judge-Executive.

With more females set to serve in the General Assembly, Heleringer says he hopes women will vie for the open leadership positions.

As for the issues to watch in the session, Miller and Armstrong say they expect to see additional efforts addressing tax and pension reform on the agenda. Armstrong says Republicans will need to fix problems with last year’s tax package, such as the taxes levied on non-profit organizations. And they may have to redo the pension overhaul if the Kentucky Supreme Court rules the current version to be unconstitutional.

Wickliffe says lawmakers must also address infrastructure funding. She says that should be a bipartisan issue around which a broad coalition can unite to find a sustainable solution to the state’s road and bridge needs.

The 2019 Governor’s Race
After some initial questions about his future, Gov. Matt Bevin confirmed in late August that he will seek re-election next year. Wickliffe says the Republican is well situated for victory, given record levels of new investments and jobs that Bevin has helped bring to the state.

“The tide has turned in Kentucky,” she says. “Kentucky voters clearly like what they have seen over these past two years when it comes to policies.”

Bevin still remains unpopular among many Kentuckians, though. The latest Morning Consult poll of gubernatorial rankings has Bevin at 55 percent disapproval and 30 percent approval.

Miller says Bevin’s re-election chances could hinge on what happens in the 2019 General Assembly. He says Bevin will be helped if the session goes smoothly and Republicans make legislative gains like they did in 2017. But Miller says the governor could have problems if Republicans have a contentious and dysfunctional session like he says they experienced earlier this year.

Armstrong contends that Bevin is vulnerable and she says Democrats will have a number of good candidates vying to challenge the incumbent next year. Current state Attorney General Andy Beshear has already launched his gubernatorial bid, and House Minority Floor Leader Rocky Adkins is expected to announce this week.

Some wonder if Amy McGrath might make a run for the office, as her Congressional campaign manager Mark Nickolas has suggested. Miller says McGrath has developed a good fundraising network and strong base of support among women. But he also says McGrath, who is the mother of three young children, may not want to immediately subject herself and her family to another year of campaigning.

Heleringer says it’s not out of the question that Bevin could face a primary challenger next year. As for the Democratic side, he thinks state Sen. Robin Webb of Grayson would make formidable challenger to Bevin in the general election. He says Webb is not a “whacked-out liberal” but a pro-life and pro-Second Amendment lawmaker from a rural area who has a good grasp on many of the issues facing the commonwealth.

Looking Further Ahead
The year 2020 will bring another round of Congressional races, a re-election bid for Sen. Mitch McConnell, and a presidential campaign.

Miller says Democrats must select a presidential nominee who not only plays well nationally, but that can make Kentucky competitive again. He says such a candidate would need to embrace what he calls a traditional Democratic message that can resonate with rural and working class voters and not just urban liberals.

”We need to have a Democratic candidate for president who runs in Kentucky,” Miller says. “We haven’t had that since Bill Clinton. Every year since then, Democrats have given up on Kentucky.”

Miller says that it’s hard for Democratic candidates to get to 270 electoral votes without winning the commonwealth. He says such a candidate may have to emerge from political obscurity, much like Donald Trump did in the Republican ranks during 2016. Heleringer says that’s not likely given that the current crop of potential Democratic contenders includes candidates he describes as far left in political ideology, such as U.S. Senators Kamala Harris of California and Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts.

“That’s a forlorn hope to try to recapture that Bill Clinton-esque type of Democratic candidate that would appeal to a state like Kentucky,” says Heleringer. “There’s nobody like that almost left in the Democratic Party that’s a governor, that’s a senator, that’s somebody that would have the gravitas to put together a presidential campaign.”

Even though President Trump remains widely popular across the commonwealth, Armstrong says Democrats are starting to recover from the widespread losses they endured during the “Trump wave” of 2016. She contends that will bode well for Democrats up and down the ticket in 2020.

“In 12 solidly leaning Republican district, districts that solidly went for Donald Trump, Republicans saw their margins go down between 12 to 25 percent,” Armstrong says of this year’s vote. “To me that says Democrats did gain a lot of ground.”

Sen. Mitch McConnell will also seek re-election in 2020. Wickliffe says the Senate Majority Leader is building a legacy around his work to confirm dozens of Republican judicial nominees to the federal courts. Heleringer says he thinks those judges and justices will adhere to the Constitution and not seek to legislate from the bench.

Miller says he hopes McConnell’s legacy won’t be about reshaping the courts, but instead about fostering the permanent legalization of industrial hemp.

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Season 26 Episodes

Public Education Issues for the 2020 General Assembly

S26 E43 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 12/16/19

Gubernatorial Transition

S26 E42 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 12/09/19

City and County Issues

S26 E41 Length 56:36 Premiere Date 11/25/19

Hemp's Impact

S26 E40 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 11/18/19

Election 2019 Recap

S26 E39 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 11/11/19

Election 2019 Preview

S26 E38 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 11/04/19

Candidates for Governor

S26 E37 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/28/19

Lieutenant Governor Candidates

S26 E36 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/21/19

Attorney General Candidates

S26 E35 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/14/19

Secretary of State

S26 E34 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 10/07/19

Commissioner of Ag; Auditor of Public Accounts; State Treas

S26 E33 Length 1:26:40 Premiere Date 09/30/19

K-12 Public Education

S26 E32 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 09/09/19

Public Assistance and Government Welfare Programs

S26 E31 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 08/26/19

Energy in Kentucky

S26 E30 Length 56:40 Premiere Date 08/12/19

Public Pension Reform

S26 E29 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 07/29/19

Quasi-Governmental Pensions

S26 E28 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 07/22/19


S26 E27 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 07/15/19

Public Education

S26 E24 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 07/16/19

Immigration and Border Security

S26 E23 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 07/08/19

Prospects for Criminal Justice Reform

S26 E22 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 07/01/19

Issues in the 116th Congress

S26 E21 Length 56:37 Premiere Date 06/24/19

Trends Influencing the 2019 General Election

S26 E20 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 06/10/19

Previewing the 2019 Primary Election

S26 E19 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 05/20/19

Democratic Primary Candidates for Governor and Lt. Governor

S26 E18 Length 1:56:41 Premiere Date 05/13/19

Republican Attorney General Candidates, Primary Race 2019

S26 E17 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 04/15/19

Candidates for Secretary of State 2019 Primary

S26 E16 Length 1:26:35 Premiere Date 04/08/19

State Auditor; State Treasurer, Primary Election 2019

S26 E15 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 04/01/19

Commissioner of Agriculture, Primary Election

S26 E14 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 03/25/19

2019 General Assembly

S26 E13 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 03/18/19

Legislation in the 2019 General Assembly

S26 E12 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 03/18/19

Ongoing Debate on Sports Betting

S26 E12 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 02/25/19

Bail Reform

S26 E11 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 02/18/19

Medical Marijuana

S26 E10 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 02/04/19

Recapping the Start of the 2019 General Assembly

S26 E8 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 01/14/19

2019 General Assembly

S26 E7 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 01/07/19

Special Session on Pensions/Education Issues

S26 E6 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 12/17/18

Medicaid in Kentucky

S26 E5 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 12/10/18

Immigration Issues

S26 E4 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 12/03/18

Mass Shootings, Gun Safety, and Concealed Carry Laws

S26 E3 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 11/19/18

Recap of Election 2018

S26 E2 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 11/13/18

Election 2018 Preview

S26 E1 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 11/05/18

See All Episodes

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Early Childhood Education - S30 E42

Renee Shaw and guests discuss early childhood education. Scheduled guests: State Senator Danny Carroll (R-Benton), chair of the Senate Families and Children Committee and sponsor of the Horizons Act, SB 203, that addresses the child-care industry needs in Kentucky; State Senator Cassie Chambers Armstrong (D-Louisville), member of the Senate Families and Children Committee; Sarah Vanover, Ed.D., author of America's Child-Care Crisis: Rethinking an Essential Business, and policy and research director for Kentucky Youth Advocates; Kate Shanks, vice president of public affairs at the Kentucky Chamber of Commerce; Brigitte Blom, president & CEO of the Prichard Committee for Academic Excellence; and Andrew McNeill, president of Kentucky Forum for Rights, Economics & Education (KYFREE). A 2024 KET production.

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