A truly horrible crime makes every front page and leads every TV news bulletin.
CAMPAIGNING in the Aberdeen Donside by-election, already brisk, stepped up a gear yesterday.
An email arrived the other day from a woman worried about the actions of a soon-to-be retired colleague.
We're hanging out in the living room watching television, J, myself, the kids and Denzel Washington.
The International Monetary Fund (IMF) mission visit to London confirmed what many other economic observers have said for some time: the UK Government's austerity policies have gone too far.
W HAT can you say about Glasgow?
IT is the disconnect that hints of something gone grotesquely wrong, the difference between what one is being told, and what the gut says.
IN the past, high-rise flats were the future.
A LOW tut.
THE complaint was more frivolous than vexatious but the point was certainly serious: Scotland's new football laws have the potential for utter absurdity.
I was delighted to see Glasgow had been shortlisted – alongside Bristol, Brussels and Ljubljana – for the European Union's 2015 European Green Capital award in March this year.
The recently-published Children and Young People Bill purports to strengthen children's rights, and to ensure that public services "get it right" for children.
Whenever I watch the television programme Who Do You Think You Are?, in which celebrities look at their ancestors and trace their history, I am always struck by how often they find that history and the most interesting facts from the pages of the newspaper of the day stored in a library or other official building.
Two stories caught the eye and left a sour taste in the mouth yesterday.
The blows just keep coming for the Coalition Government's benefit reforms and the Work Programme which is supposed to underpin them.