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Kentucky Justice

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Harlan County, Ky., has a history of violence and corruption associated with coal mining, but because that industry in Appalachia is a shell of its former self, law enforcement is dedicating its resources elsewhere. The county has been hit hard by a new kind of crime -- prescription drug dealing -- and it's up to Sheriff Marvin J. Lipfird to get it under control. In the reality-documentary series "Kentucky Justice," Lipfird and his team of deputies target everyone from street-corner dealers to city officials in a quest to clean up communities.

Latest episodes

aired 119 days ago
When a serial arsonist is on the loose, Sheriff Marvin J. Lipfird follows every lead possible.
aired 119 days ago
Sheriff Marvin J. Lipfird investigates arson in his old neighborhood; rookie deputy goes on a wild goose chase.
aired 119 days ago
Town Sheriff Marvin J. Lipfird and his dedicated team bring down dealers and make the county of Harlan, Ky., a safer place.
aired 153 days ago
Sheriff Lipfird and his deputies are on high alert for illegal marijuana growers.
aired 153 days ago
DUI suspect has heart attack symptoms that might be related to using bath salt-laced cocaine.

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Set in the Blue Ridge Mountains of Appalachia, "Southern Justice" documents -- in a cinema verite fashion -- the work of law enforcement agencies in Sullivan County, Tenn., and Ashe County, N.C. With a combined population of fewer than 200,000, both small counties have their local charm, but they also have their share of hardships. Methamphetamine, prescription drugs, and alcohol play a role in a large portion of local crimes. Incorporating a shared philosophy best described as"Andy Griffith in the 21st century," the sheriffs and their deputies are tasked with protecting these unique, close-knit communities, and they often must use a mixture of action and compassion. And if a peaceful solution proves impossible, both agencies are ready with SWAT teams to handle the most violent situations.
Bartender Jax Taylor and Southern girlfriend Brittany Cartwright leave the comforts of Southern California to head out to her family's Kentucky farm. While that puts Brittany back in her element, city-guy Jax is a fish out of water when he exchanges his signature sweaters for overalls. He tries to embrace the region's lifestyle and leave a lasting impression on the locals. Jax faces new experiences that he doesn't come across in the city, including aggressive farm animals and coyote hunting, but the Kentucky visit also leads to challenges of a more personal nature, which include hearing endless marriage questions from Brittany's family and baby-sitting her nephew. As Brittany's friends and family question his commitment to her, Jax's patience and charm begin to wear thin. The ups and downs test the unlikely couple to see if their love can survive life on the farm.
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Moonshiners have been around in the U.S. since the Whiskey Rebellion of the 1790s. Surprisingly, there are still a number of Americans who make moonshine -- an illegally produced distilled beverage -- mainly in the Appalachian region of the country. This docuseries tells the stories of people who brew their shine, often under the cloak of darkness in woods near their homes, and the authorities who try to keep them honest. The show allows viewers to witness practices rarely seen on television, including firing up the still for the first time -- a moonshiner's rite of passage. The show also introducers viewers to moonshining legends such as Marvin "Popcorn" Sutton.
Think "Cold Case" meets "CSI" with a bit of "Rizzoli & Isles" mixed in, then make it real. That's the formula for this unscripted procedural drama that follows two veteran female investigators as they attempt to crack murder cases that have lingered for years without answers and closure. Kelly Siegler is an attorney and former Texas prosecutor who successfully tried 68 murder cases in her 21 years on the job, including 20 capital murder death penalty cases in which she secured the death penalty in 19 of those trials. She gets help from veteran detectives, who dig into small-town murder cases that have gone unsolved for years in the hope of getting justice for the victims and their loved ones.
Each year the U.S. economy is flush with more than $500 billion generated in illegal transactions. From sex, weapons and drugs to gambling and counterfeit merchandise, nothing is off limits and seemingly everything is for sale. In "Underworld, Inc.," National Geographic Channel is granted unprecedented access to this "free" enterprise. Workers, suppliers, sellers, customers -- and law enforcement personnel trying to keep it in check -- share their experiences of an underground industry that is brutal, exploitive and corrupt.