ENGLISH votes for English laws: what, in justice, could be wrong with that?
It's been a good week for ...
Ahead of next week's UK Budget, there is much to be positive about in the economic outlook for Scotland.
The meaning of Europe is likely to be determined today.
DEBT write-off is far from unheard of between the nations of Europe.
It is a big job, the £66m revamp of one of the finest art collections in the nation, the Burrell Collection in...
EIGHT months ago, from the then rather more modest SNP benches in the Commons, Angus Robertson expressed a "...
SWELTERING down in London apparently.
TWEET of the day: broadcaster and cleric Rev Richard Coles disclosed on Twitter that he played host to a group of Year 6 schoolkids.
EXTRA time, as it were, for footballers' fragrances.
AUTHOR Jenny Colgan's dog attracted the wrong sort of attention yesterday.
Should we worry about regional inequality?
It is somewhat rich of Michael Fallon, the defence secretary, to warn of 'political games' from the SNP over the transfer of responsibility for Crown Estate land to the Scottish Parliament.
WITH its distinctive splashes of blue, yellow, white and green, the blue tit is one of the more colourful - to say nothing of welcome - visitors to our garden each year.
IT MIGHT be that Jock Tamson's future bairns will look back on the creation of the Curriculum for Excellence, with its associated new exams, as a great step forward in our education system.
IT is not quite mission impossible, but recruiting GPs has become notoriously difficult.
ENGLISH Votes for English Laws, that seemingly fair-sounding concept, is shaping up to be one of the most dishonest, disruptive, damaging and contentious episodes in British constitutional history.
There is no possibility of a third Heathrow runway being built without controversy.
Yesterday, visiting Edinburgh Women's Aid, Nicola Sturgeon said she believed firmly "that people who have concerns that their partner may have a history of domestic abuse should be able to find out".
Iain Macwhirter is correct in his observation that "claims that Scotland is now a one-party state after the...
Your reporting of the Tory welfare cuts was interesting and astute (Tory welfare cuts will plunge 500,000 children...
What drives the Scottish Fisherman's Federation (SFF) to act like dogfish in the manger (Fishermen's group claims...
Tom Gordon writes of the leaked "Frenchgate" memo that it "wrongly suggested" that Nicola...
Though I disagreed with her conclusion, I appreciated JK Rowling's detailed statement of her reasons for supporting...
TODAY the Queen officially opened Glasgow's new "super-hospital".
MICHAEL Fallon, the Secretary of State for Defence, was hinting at the need for British forces to bomb IS/Isil/...
HOW strange that Keith Bruce should give his two-star destruction of Frank Sinatra Jnr, having confessed that he...
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A GENERATION ago a young man with a rucksack crammed with spray paint cans would have been questioned closely by police.
MOST of us have a favourite story about wine.
PIPE-SMOKING Rachel Hamilton, six feet four inches tall, and weighing 17 stone, worked as a labourer forewoman in Glasgow shipyards and brickworks, and later knocked a few heads together as a special constable during the Partick Riots of 1875 when Irish Home Rulers and Orangemen clashed on Dumbarton Road for three days.
THE crowds were six deep on the pavement, making ambulation difficult - apart from the jaikie in a hurry, squeezing through the crowd with his can of Tennent's Super hidden in a cardboard coffee cup.
PERHAPS I was off that day, but I don't recall my five years of studying History at Glasgow's Hillhead High School ever touching upon the life of Keir Hardie, the first Labour MP elected in Britain, the first leader of the Labour Party, a socialist whose writings were devoured around the world, and a Scotsman.
PETER the Parrot was a large grey speaking bird which sat on his perch in Pearson's Store on Victoria Road in Glasgow, and was a useful marketing tool as children would drag their parents into the hardware store to see the parrot, and hopefully the occasional parent would buy something.
THERE are three strands in Glasgow society which often butt against each other - the public, the council, and business.
Shinty referee and teacher.