By the time you cast your eyes over this column the result of the Greek referendum ought to be clear.
In future, visitors to the headquarters of the Royal Society in London are to be greeted by a stone bust of Lucie Green, one of the UK's best-known astrophysicists and astronomers.
Ever wondered why the delicious meals you have on holiday in Italy - grassy olive oil, sweet Balsamic, salty prosciutto, intense Parmesan - so rarely resemble anything you might order in some Italian restaurants here?
Two very different events looking at the education of Scotland's young people have taken place.
Just as I have favourite trees, I also have best-loved buildings dotted around Edinburgh, capital of the controversial country Scotland.
I'm running out of patience with the government's named person scheme.
AT the height of last week's frenzy over Greece defaulting on its IMF loans there seemed an air of familiarity about the rhetoric being used about the Greeks and Syriza politicians.
The meaning of Europe is likely to be determined today.
Ahead of next week's UK Budget, there is much to be positive about in the economic outlook for Scotland.
It's been a good week for ...
ENGLISH votes for English laws: what, in justice, could be wrong with that?
One day, the 188 members of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) will have to decide what is to be done with this difficult child of Bretton Woods and the post-war world.
Dr Catherine Calderwood's plan for a team of top managers to travel round Scotland to discuss the future of the health service with staff, patients and the public may not be the same as a public debate on the matter, nor reach the same conclusions about the priorities and desirable provision.
EIGHT months ago, from the then rather more modest SNP benches in the Commons, Angus Robertson expressed a "great sympathy" with the principle of English Votes for English Laws (Evel).