The Beast of Bolsover was silenced on Queen's Speech day, and all because of the SNP's bottom battle over who sits...
On appearances alone I love the new South Glasgow University Hospital, but I have to say the imagination and...
What is black and pink and hot on one side?
YOU might have thought that a looming global apocalypse threatening the one thing essential to pretty much all life...
There has been a lively debate on The Herald's Letters Pages about the reintroduction of formerly indigenous...
SOMETIMES, when one launches a new venture, one can be fearful of having bitten off more than one can chew.
In tradition and theory, a Queen's Speech is supposed to set out a programme for government.
OUR youngest MP, Paisley's Mhairi Black, was accused on a social media site of already forgetting her roots by quaffing champagne in a British Airways lounge at Glasgow Airport.
DAVID Donaldson sees an advertisement on the Glasgow Subway for Los Angeles which states: "Visit a place where your accent is an aphrodisiac" and he muses: "I feel they are overstating their case somewhat.
Not worth fighting for olf flame
The difference between an anomaly and an absurdity can amount to a form of words, but a great deal of money.
THOSE who were paying attention during the interminable campaign leading up to the independence referendum last September will recall some specific fears expressed amid the claims and counter claims that insisted that inward investment to Scotland would dry up, not just in the event of independence, but as a result of simply daring to debate the very prospect.
THERE used to by a metaphor we employed for rotten legislation.
THE arguments have been trotted out ad nauseum.
We have all become used to the increasing prevalence of technology in our lives -at work, at the airport, in shops, and especially in our homes - so it is no surprise that the police have been subject to the same trends.
Plans by two Scottish councils to work together to save money will lead to confusion and harm vulnerable people, according to public sector Unison.
"EVERYONE knows that politics is a robust trade, especially in an election campaign.
JOHN Milne (Letters, May 27) is well wide of the mark when he equates Alistair Carmichael's desperate attempt to...
ROBERT McNeil writes that research by a Dr Paul Piff of the University of California shows that being awestruck...
AS we await the publication of the EU Referendum Bill following the Queen's Speech, it is notable that both the CBI...
IN the last few years we have witnessed an increase in public concern over the health of our bees.
I NOTE with interest the debate on access to medical schools ("Quarter of all medical students are privately...
I READ various complaints about the recent Higher Maths exam ("Teachers say Highers 'too hard'", The Herald, May 23...
DAVID Ross's Inside Track article ("Land grabs the limelight in human rights battle", The Herald, May 27) correctly...
WHILE I will always vote for independence it doesn't mean I, and many others too, agree with every single policy of...
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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.
"You've ripped the heart out of my youth and thrown it in a skip," I tell Petra Wetzel, the brewery entrepreneur.
MENTION the word empire and most people will think of the biscuit, or if a film fan, the movie magazine.
THE Kelpies, those wondrous enormous horse heads emerging from beside the Forth and Clyde Canal at Falkirk, and swiftly becoming an iconic image of Scotland, were nearly given individual names by their Glasgow sculptor Andy Scott.
Two women were contentedly passing a tube of sweets between themselves.
There were a few muppets riding their motorbikes through Glasgow on Sunday.
Actor and star of Grange Hill.
Even in a country that has made little significant progress in widening access to universities (and has a worse record than England, Wales and Northern Ireland), the latest figures are shocking.