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Republican Candidates for Governor

Renee Shaw hosts a conversation with Republican candidates running for governor of Kentucky. Scheduled guests: Daniel Cameron, Kelly Craft, Eric Deters, Alan Keck and Ryan Quarles.
Season 30 Episode 11 Length 1:29:20 Premiere: 05/01/23


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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Watch on KET’s website anytime or through the PBS Video App.


The Kentucky Tonight podcast features each episode’s audio for listening.

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.

Candidates Discuss Public Safety, Education, Jobs and the Economy, and Other Issues

Kentucky Tonight hosted the second in a series of discussions about the 2023 primary elections as Renee Shaw spoke with Republican candidates for governor of the commonwealth.

Daniel Cameron is the current Kentucky Attorney General. He says he was inspired to run for governor after he saw how Gov. Andy Beshear closed schools, businesses, and churches during the early months of the COVID-19 pandemic. Cameron, who opposed those closures, joined a lawsuit to get churches reopened. The Elizabethtown native says he values and will protect the constitutional rights of Kentuckians.

“We need new direction,” says Cameron, “someone who reflects the values of the men, women, and children of all 120 counties. That’s why I’m running.”

Kelly Craft served as the United States ambassador to Canada and to the United Nations under former President Donald Trump. The Glasgow native says her campaign is based on concerns she’s hearing from families during the 100 kitchen-table conversations she’s held around the commonwealth. She pledges to be a voice for those Kentuckians in Frankfort.

“The issues they speak about? Education,” says Craft, whose mother was a teacher. “I understand the importance of removing the woke ideologies, of removing anything that’s an obstacle between our children, our teachers, and our parents.”

Somerset Mayor Alan Keck says his campaign is focused on economic growth, education, pro-family policies, and public safety. As the CEO of his family’s company, Keck describes himself as a “do something, common sense change agent.” He says he understands the challenges facing businesses, and that it’s time for everyone in Kentucky to succeed.

“I’m sick of losing. I’m sick of getting our butt kicked by Tennessee, Indiana, and Ohio,” says Keck. “I think we’re better than that.”

Former state representative and current state Commissioner of Agriculture Ryan Quarles says he has the urgency to fix the state’s problems. The Georgetown native points to how he challenged Gov. Beshear’s COVID shutdowns of agribusinesses. Quarles says he is a consensus builder with a track record of bringing Kentuckians together.

“I have eight years of running the second-largest executive branch agency in Kentucky,” says Quarles. “We’ve done it scandal-free. We’ve cut the budget five times.”

Former attorney Eric Deters of Walton says he is the only non-career politician running for office and boasts about his fights against the government, the Kentucky Supreme Court, and Kentucky Bar Association. He says he wants to be the voice of the people and change the way Kentucky does business.

“I may be the most conservative candidate, but I also have the longest track record for genuinely fighting for people,” says Deters. “I am representing the truckers, the waitresses, the miners, the workers, union or not, all those people out there who are struggling.”

The Republican primary for governor also includes Jacob Clark of Leitchfield, David Cooper of Independence, Bob DeVore of Louisville, Mike Harmon of Junction City, Dennis Ormerod of Louisville, Johnny Rice of Berry, and Robbie Smith of Berea.

Priorities as Governor

Should he become governor, Quarles says his first budget proposal will return all coal severance tax revenues to the counties that generated them. He also wants to eliminate the estate tax, continue to foster what he calls a pro-growth tax code, and reduce the state income tax to zero. His other budget priorities include more investment in public education, especially in vocational training. Quarles says he is open to local option sales taxes so cities and counties can generate additional revenues, but he says that issue would have to be decided by voters through an amendment to the state constitution.

Keck says he wants to boost spending for the Kentucky Tourism, Arts, and Heritage Cabinet so that the state can better promote its unique cultural and recreational amenities. He also wants to increase funds for public safety and expand pro-family policies such as investing in child care and extending parental leave for those starting families, adopting, or taking in foster children.

Deters says his priorities are less government and more freedoms for Kentuckians. He wants a complete overhaul of the state tax system and to eliminate the income tax faster than the current plan to gradually reduce it to zero.

Among the top priorities for Cameron are fighting crime and drugs, strengthening parental rights in education, supporting law enforcement, and protecting the unborn and most vulnerable.

Craft says she wants to provide more resources to law enforcement, create jobs, promote fossil fuel production to keep energy costs low for consumers, and improve teacher pay and classroom resources.

Public Safety and Gun Laws

Despite nearly 190 mass shootings in America already this year, including two in Louisville and one in Paducah, most of the candidates say they do not support any new limits on gun ownership in the commonwealth.

Quarles says he got his first gun in middle school and purchased a gun for his father last Christmas. He says he opposes red-flag laws to temporarily remove guns from those judged by a court to be at risk to themselves or others. He also says decisions on how to keep firearms safely stored in the home should be a personal decision, not mandated by law. He says the focus should be on mental health, and he touts a Department of Agriculture program called Raising Hope that promotes mental health and suicide prevention among farmers.

“We’ve got to stop the stigma that is associated with those suffering from mental health issues,” says Quarles. But he adds that “before any Kentuckian... has any right or privilege taken away from them, they are owed their due-process rights.”

Deters says he carries a pistol at all times, and contends guns aren’t the problem, it’s the shooters. As for the Old National Bank shooting that left five employees dead on April 10, Deters questions whether those employees were allowed to have a gun at work for protection. He wants lawmakers to expand armed security guards in public schools to include retired police and military service members. He also thinks certain college students should be allowed to carry a weapon while at school.

“Kentuckians feel safe when they are armed,” says Deters. “That includes 21-year-olds on college campuses.”

The Second Amendment is “sacrosanct,” according to Cameron, who adds he opposes any kind of gun control. Instead, he wants to expand the ranks of Kentucky State Police officers by forming a new post in Metro Louisville.

“If we have a violent crime issue, if we want to make a meaningful step to address it, let’s put a Kentucky State Police post there,” says Cameron.

To staff that post, and others around the state, Cameron says governors should personally visit schools and colleges to recruit youth into law enforcement jobs.

As mayor of Somerset, Keck says he added more an $1 million to the police budget there. He says there are common sense guns measures he can support. For example, he says police departments shouldn’t be allowed to auction firearms confiscated from criminals, especially weapons used in mass shootings.

“I think it’s insane that those are being sold to the highest bidder,” says Keck. “It’s a murder weapon and I can’t imagine that grieving family knowing that that gun is going to somebody else’s mantel.”

Keck adds there are much better ways to fund law enforcement needs than from the proceeds of gun sales. He says ending the resale of those guns does not violate anyone’s Second Amendment rights.

But Craft says police departments depend on those gun auctions for much-needed revenues.

“I am not going to take away the money from our police,” says Craft. “They are having a difficult time as it is with (a) lack of resources.”

Craft says she won’t touch Second Amendment or due process rights. She says the focus should be on addressing mental illness and on providing greater support and resources for law enforcement.

Public Education

On her first day in the governor’s office, Craft says she would sign an executive order directing the General Assembly to dismantle the Kentucky Department of Education. She contends the agency is dominated by bureaucrats, including current Education Commissioner Jason Glass, who she says promotes “woke ideologies” around race and gender.

“We have to give our teachers who have a passion to teach the power to be able to teach skills, knowledge, arithmetic, writing – hopefully cursive – and reading,” says Craft. “We have to give them that power – this is what they’ve spent their entire career doing.”

On the charter school debate, Keck says it’s “nonsense” that the state can’t support a system of both public and private schools. He also says teachers should be compensated better, but with one caveat.

“Accountability is one of the things that we should demand in exchange for raises,” says Keck.

While critical race theory (CRT) is not being taught in Kentucky schools, Cameron alleges that the “idea” of it is creeping into classroom instruction. He agrees that Commissioner Glass should find another job.

“I will make sure to work with our legislature to appoint new board members to the Board of Education that reflect our values,” says Cameron, “(and) that are more concerned about reading, writing, (and) math as opposed to schools being incubators for progressive ideas.”

Deters says he doesn’t know if CRT is in Kentucky schools, but he says he opposes it if it is. He says he supports school choice for parents, including charter schools, but he says the state also needs good public schools.

“We need a strong public school system,” says Deters. “Not everybody is going to be going to the private schools.”

Improving the classroom atmosphere is important for Quarles. He says teachers need more discipline options so they can better control the learning environment. He also wants more pay for educators, and better efforts at teacher recruitment and retention. He says parents also need a greater say in what their children are taught in schools. Quarles also says he wants to reform higher education to ensure it is affordable and offers degree programs that align with employer needs.

“It’s important that we as taxpayers get a good return on (education) investment,” says Quarles. “I have a doctorate in education. I can be the education governor of this state.”

Medicaid Benefits

In 2018, then-Gov. Matt Bevin, a Republican, instituted the first work requirements for Medicaid recipients in the nation. That mandate was later blocked by a federal judge, and subsequently reversed by Gov. Andy Beshear when he took office.

But Cameron says he would revive the idea and require some able-bodied Medicaid recipients to find work, go to school, or volunteer in community service. He says Medicaid should be a temporary program for people unless medically necessary or means-tested. The goal, according to Cameron, is to reemploy people faster and boost the state’s workforce participation rate.

Craft says Medicaid should provide a pathway from poverty to dignity. She also agrees there should be some kind of work requirement. Quarles says the able-bodied should be working and not at home watching Netflix. He contends that when otherwise healthy people are allowed on Medicaid, it takes away resources from those who truly need the assistance.

COVID Pandemic Response

All of the Republicans are highly critical of Democratic Gov. Andy Beshear’s handling of the COVID-19 pandemic. Cameron says the governor’s decisions “lacked common sense” and were unfair as they ordered the closing of churches and small businesses while allowing big-box stores to remain open.

“If you’re going to allow one set of folks to play by certain rules, allow everybody to play by the exact same rules,” says Cameron. “Gov Beshear picked winners and he picked losers, and we are still suffering because of it.”

Craft says schools should have never been closed, which she contends led to an increase in child abuse because teachers were not able monitor the wellbeing of their students like they are during in-person instruction.

“Gov. Beshear made a conscious decision to shut down our state,” says Craft. “We were all following (the Trump) administration’s guidelines… but he made a conscious decision beyond that to shut down this state.”

Beyond the school and business closures, Keck faults the governor for failures in the state’s unemployment system.

“The gravest disaster of the Beshear administration is he put people out of business and then didn’t have the competence to get them paid,” says Keck about the thousands of Kentuckians who struggled to get unemployment benefits. “How are they supposed to survive?”

Keck says he spearheaded a plan to safely and methodically reopen Somerset businesses during the spring of 2020.

Quarles says Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis, a Republican, proved that states could safely keep businesses open during the pandemic. He argues that Gov. Beshear violated the rights of Kentuckians by sending state police to monitor church parking lots, and he caused irreparable harm to the state’s economy by shuttering businesses.

“I would’ve listened to our business groups, I would’ve listened to our restaurants,” says Quarles. “We needed to have some common sense there and I think that the record’s pretty clear that he ruled by a committee of one.”

Deters alleges that the pandemic was “overblown” and that COVID death statistics were “phonied up.” He says mandating health care workers to get COVID vaccinations was the worst thing to happen to Americans since slavery, and that closures should have never happened.

“I would not shut down this state at all unless it was the bubonic plague,” says Deters.

2020 Presidential Election and January 6 Insurrection

Deters says concerns about the storming of the U.S. Capitol on January 6, 2021, are “much ado about nothing,” and he says those arrested for participating in the event are political prisoners.

Cameron calls January 6 a “challenge” and a “difficult moment.” He also argues that Americans worried about January 6 should be equally upset at the property destroyed by racial justice protesters during the summer of 2020.

As for the outcome of the 2020 presidential election, Quarles says Joe Biden is the president, but he adds that there is reason to question some irregularities he says occurred around the country. Deters says he thinks the election was stolen from Donald Trump.

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Season 30 Episodes

Reviewing the 2024 General Assembly

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Final Negotiations on the State Budget

S30 E43 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 03/25/24

School Safety

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Early Childhood Education

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Abortion Legislation

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School Choice and Education Issues

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State Budget Discussion

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Diversity, Equity and Inclusion (DEI) in Higher Education

S30 E37 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 01/29/24

Safer Kentucky Act

S30 E36 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 01/22/24

Legislative Priorities in the 2024 General Assembly

S30 E35 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 01/08/24

Governor Andy Beshear's Budget Address

S30 E34 Length 56:36 Premiere Date 12/18/23

2024 Legislative Preview: Part Two

S30 E33 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 12/04/23

2024 Legislative Preview

S30 E32 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 11/20/23

Analysts Discuss What to Expect on Election Day 2023

S30 E31 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 11/06/23

Candidate Conversations: Lieutenant Governor

S30 E30 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/30/23

Candidate Conversations: Governor

S30 E29 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/23/23

Political Analysts Forecast the 2023 General Election

S30 E28 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/17/23

Secretary of State; Commissioner of Agriculture

S30 E27 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/09/23

Auditor of Public Accounts; State Treasurer

S30 E26 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 10/02/23

Kentucky's Economy, Jobs and Taxes

S30 E25 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 09/25/23

Higher Education in Kentucky

S30 E24 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 09/18/23

Kentucky's Health Care Challenges

S30 E23 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 09/11/23

Education Issues in Kentucky

S30 E22 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 08/21/23

Fancy Farm Preview and Kentucky Politics

S30 E21 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 07/31/23

Kentucky's Energy Needs

S30 E20 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 07/17/23

Artificial Intelligence

S30 E19 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 07/10/23

Jobs, Inflation and the Economy

S30 E18 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 06/26/23

SB 150 and LGBTQ Issues

S30 E17 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 06/19/23

Horse Racing Safety

S30 E16 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 06/12/23

A Discussion of Gun Laws

S30 E15 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 06/05/23

Recapping The 2023 Kentucky Primary

S30 E14 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 05/22/23

2023 Primary Election Preview

S30 E13 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 05/15/23

Republican Candidate for Secretary of State

S30 E12 Length 15:00 Premiere Date 05/08/23

Republican Candidates for Governor

S30 E11 Length 1:29:20 Premiere Date 05/01/23

Candidates for Treasurer and Commissioner of Agriculture

S30 E10 Length 1:15:06 Premiere Date 04/24/23

Challenges Facing Kentucky Schools

S30 E9 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 04/17/23

Policy Analysts Recap the 2023 General Assembly

S30 E8 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 04/10/23

Recap of the 2023 Kentucky General Assembly

S30 E7 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 04/03/23

Kentucky Legislation on LGBTQ+ Youth

S30 E6 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 03/20/23

Student Discipline Legislation

S30 E5 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 03/13/23

Gambling Proposals in the Kentucky General Assembly

S30 E4 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 02/27/23

Kentucky's Teacher Shortage

S30 E3 Length 56:33 Premiere Date 02/20/23

Exploring Local Government Issues

S30 E2 Length 56:35 Premiere Date 02/13/23

Child Abuse and Neglect in Kentucky

S30 E1 Length 56:34 Premiere Date 02/06/23

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