The mother of the woman former Barren County lawmaker Steve Nunn was convicted of killing has settled a lawsuit against the gated community in Lexington where the fatal shooting happened in 2009.
One of the attorneys representing Amanda Ross, Perry Bentley, told the Lexington Herald-Leader that Diana Ross, mother of Amanda Ross, and the Opera House Square Townhouse Association reached an out-of-court settlement for undisclosed terms.
A trial scheduled to start Monday in Lexington is now canceled.
Bentley said a hearing will be held Monday to determine how much in damages Nunn is liable for.
The 60-year-old former state representative is the son of the late Louie B. Nunn, former Kentucky governor.
Nunn is serving life without parole in a Muhlenberg County prison after pleading guilty in 2011 to murder.
The ex-wife of a former Kentucky lawmaker serving life without parole for murdering another woman is launching her book Wednesday.
Tracey L. Damron was married to former Rep. Steve Nunn, the son of the late former governor Louie B. Nunn, while he served in state government. A news release says the book, "Trail of Feathers," covers "love, death, murder, political power, deception, the supernatural and ultimately spiritual consciousness."
Nunn pleaded guilty to the 2009 death of his ex-fiancee.
The release says Damron, who lives part-time in Pikeville, now practices as a medicine woman, conducts spiritual retreats and attends spiritual workshops.
She is announcing the book's launch Wednesday morning on the steps of the Capitol in Frankfort and will attend book signings at bookstores in Frankfort and Glasgow on Wednesday and Thursday.
Facing a team of attorneys, imprisoned former Barren County lawmaker Steve Nunn apologized to the family of the ex-fiancee he was convicted of killing but declined to say he shot her, complained of health problems and refused to answer questions about her death, according to the transcript of his deposition.
Nunn, the son of former Kentucky Gov. Louie B. Nunn, also repeatedly said in the brief July 11 deposition that his heart was racing and he didn't feel comfortable talking about the September 2009 death of Amanda Ross until he consults with a lawyer.
"My mind is sputtering, I guess, at best," Nunn said during the questioning at Green River Correctional Center in Central City. Nunn was sent to prison for life without parole after he pleaded guilty in June 2011 to first-degree murder with an aggravating circumstance in the shooting of his ex-fiancee.
On Tuesday, Fayette Circuit Judge James Ishmael ordered Nunn to "fully and completely" answer queries from attorneys in a lawsuit over Ross' death.
The ex-wife of a former Kentucky lawmaker serving life in prison for murder has agreed to a public television interview this weekend.
Tracey Damron is scheduled to appear on the KET show One to One with Bill Goodman.
Damron was married to Steve Nunn, a long-time lawmaker and son of a former Kentucky governor, from 1996 to 2006. Nunn was charged with murder in the 2009 shooting death of his former fiancee, Amanda Ross. He pleaded guilty in 2011.
The show airs Sunday at 1 p.m. EDT, and will be re-aired July 23 and July 24 at 7:30 a.m. EDT.
Damron is appearing on the show to promote a book she has written about her marriage to Nunn, called "A Trail of Feathers."
A judge has declined to dismiss a gated residential community in Lexington from a lawsuit over the death of Amanda Ross, who was gunned down outside her home by former Barren County lawmaker Steve Nunn.
Ross' mother, Diana M. Ross, sued Opera House Square Townhouse Association, claiming it allowed Nunn access after her daughter told board members she had taken out an emergency protective order against Nunn.
Opera House Square argued that it wasn't negligent and took reasonable action to accommodate a request from Ross for more security.
Nunn pleaded guilty to murder in 2011 for fatally shooting Ross after she ended their engagement.
The lawyer who has represented former Kentucky state lawmaker Steve Nunn since 2009 has withdrawn as his counsel. The Lexington herald-Leader reports Warren Scoville wrote in his motion to withdraw that Nunn is "currently incarcerated and unable to pay his attorney fees."