Letters

  • 1 April 2015

    IN reply to Professor James Chalmers and others (Letters, March 31) on the Assisted Suicide (Scotland) Bill it is asserted there is an "alarming lack of clarity in Scots law" on the matter and an "absence of any published prosecutorial guidance".

  • 1 April 2015

    ROSEMARY Goring's plea for an oasis of solitude in this gadget-driven, technological world ("Much to be said for just a little bit of solitude", The Herald, March 30) is well-intentioned but she overlooks the obvious solution.

  • 1 April 2015

    LETTERS (March 24, 27 & 28) about the mountain hare population in Scotland brought back to mind the experience I had in the winter of about January 2012.

  • 1 April 2015

    YOUR correspondents David Stubley (Letters, March 25) and Ian Johnstone (Letters, March 30) should move from continual attacks on George W Bush and Tony Blair over the second Iraq war.

  • 31 March 2015

    TRANSPORT Minister Derek MacKay's impending announcement this week of rail travel inducements ("Jobseekers to get free rail travel under new franchise", The Herald, March 30) seems a progressive step at first view.

  • 31 March 2015

    I'D like to offer Keith Bruce ("Musicians are not cheering new radio schedule", Herald Arts, March 30) some encouraging information about BBC Radio Scotland's support for musicians and music lovers in Scotland.

  • 31 March 2015

    THE debate on the Assisted Suicide (Scotland) Bill has drawn attention to an alarming lack of clarity in Scots law.

  • 30 March 2015

    REGARDING the introduction of 20 mph speed limits in Edinburgh, your correspondents (Letters, March 21, 25, 26 & 27) have missed an important point: the capital has no need to install speed bumps.

  • 30 March 2015

    THE problem with Bernard Zonfrillo's plea for the increased development and use of electric-powered vehicles and transport (Letters, March 25) is the potential shortfall in the availability of power to charge the vehicle batteries.

  • 30 March 2015

    DAVID Stubley (Letters, March 27) in reference to the World Health Organisation (WHO) report on glyphosate seems unaware that half of all known chemicals test as carcinogenic and that includes the thousands of natural pesticides that Mr Stubley eats happily in fruit and vegetables.