A source told CNN on Tuesday that the agreement was a multi-million dollar agreement.
On March 13, Lewisville metro police officers executed a “no-knock” warrant in a narcotics investigation after Taylor’s family broke down the door to her apartment and shot Taylor.
The mayor of Louisville is expected to announce the agreement later on Tuesday at a joint press conference with lawyers for the Taylor family.
Attorney Sam Aguilar confirmed to CNN that there was an agreement in the case.
“The city’s response to the case has been delayed and is disappointing, but the fact that they have been willing to sit down and talk of significant improvement was a step in the right direction and hopefully a turning point. Will happen.”
A CNN review of the shooting found that police believe Taylor was alone in the home when she was actually with her boyfriend, who was legally armed. That misscall, along with the decision to press forward with a high-risk, forced-entry raid under suspicious circumstances, contributed to the fatal outcome.
None of the three officers involved in the flawed raids have been charged with the crime. One officer, Brett Hankinson, was fired in late June for firing 10 rounds at his apartment for “wanton and blind”, then-Interim Louisville Police Chief Robert Schroeder wrote.
Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron, the first black man to hold the post and a Republican rising star, was made a special prosecutor in the case earlier this year, and the FBI has also opened an investigation. Police said officers were not wearing body cameras.
A grand jury has been formed to investigate the shooting, although no announcement has been made about those proceedings.
Cameron is expected to announce a charging decision soon, although he has refused to provide a specific timeline.
“My office is constantly asked about a timeline about the investigation into Ms. Bryon Taylor’s death. An investigation, if properly conducted, cannot follow a specific timeline,” Cameron tweeted