Brenna Angel

Former WUKY Morning News Anchor / Reporter

Lexington native Brenna Angel anchored local morning newscasts for WUKY through May 13. She joined the station in March 2010 after previously working for WHAS-AM in Louisville.

Her work has been honored by the Hearst Foundation, the Radio Television Digital News Association, and the Associated Press. Several of Brenna’s stories have aired on NPR’s Morning Edition and All Things Considered.

Brenna accepted a position with the Lexington Mayor's Office in May 2013.

VERSAILLES, Ky. - Republicans hold the majority in the Kentucky state Senate and they’re looking to gain control in the House, where Democrats outnumber the GOP 55-45.

A Woodford County resident says that shift starts with him being elected to the 56th District.

FRANKFORT, Ky. - The Kentucky Supreme Court has ruled in favor of a longtime Fayette County elementary school teacher who was suspended without pay for nearly a year and a half for how she disciplined children running in the hall.

LEXINGTON, Ky. - Officials from the Lexington branch of the NAACP met with leaders of the University of Kentucky’s College of Medicine Friday to discuss concerns about the low number of African American and Hispanic students enrolled at the school.

LEXINGTON, Ky. - A central Kentucky student has been named to the 2013 All-USA Community College Academic Team. Ebony Nava  of Bluegrass Community & Technical College is one of 20 students picked for the honor out of 1,800 nominations from around the world.

LEXINGTON, Ky. - Issues surrounding utilities, sewers, and Town Branch Creek are highlighted in a new feasibility study of Lexington’s Distillery District.

LEXINGTON, Ky. - An international law firm officially opened the doors Thursday to a new global services center in Lexington.

FRANKFORT, Ky. - It’s no secret that Dr. Terry Holliday has been having trouble with his voice.

“Well I’ll keep it short because I can’t talk anyway,” Holliday joked at a recent press conference.

FRANKFORT, Ky. - With school districts across Kentucky dealing with tight budget limitations, leaders from the education and business communities say many bright ideas don’t get a chance to be implemented. A new foundation called The Fund for Transforming Education in Kentucky aims to change that.

FRANKFORT, Ky. - The first 57 school districts across Kentucky to change their high school dropout age to 18 will be awarded a $10,000 grant from the state Department of Education. That’s the incentive Education Commissioner Terry Holliday hopes will get more schools to adopt a policy recently approved by the General Assembly.

FRANKFORT, Ky. - An effort to boost the number of Kentucky high school students taking Advanced Placement classes and passing the end-of-year exams could be hampered by a lack of funding. The state Board of Education heard an update Wednesday on AdvanceKentucky, a program that trains teachers and offers incentives for achieving qualifying scores.

Pages