I refer to Sir David Murray's claim to have been "duped" by Craig Whyte ("David Murray: Craig Whyte duped us all over sale of Rangers", The Herald, March 14).
The Scottish Wildlife Trust, the Scottish Government and Highland Council should be thoroughly ashamed of themselves for wasting such an obscene amount of money to build a lavatory on Handa Island in the present financial climate ("Wildlife fans may spend a penny after £50,000 job", The Herald, March 12).
I suggest the name for the new Forth Road Bridge should be deferred until after the independence referendum ("Panel to consider new bridge name ideas", The Herald, March 7 & Letters, March 13).
Your article on Billy Connolly's new career as an artist caught my eye ("Artful Billy has designs on a new career", The Herald, March 14).
Your paper (we are reminded daily) was established in 1783 in Glasgow – the city of the Scottish enlightenment and home to the great moral philosophers Francis Hutcheson and Adam Smith.
The juxtaposition of the reports "Lord McConnell calls for referendum compromise" on page eight of The Herald and "McConnell under attack in legal feud over coal shed" on page nine (March 14), regarding his application for an interim interdict, which could have had his 69-year-old neighbour jailed for taking her trowel out of a shed, highlights a lack of judgment on his party.
As plans for a Glasgow Airport Rail Link are currently dead in the water, I would like to air a much less expensive suggestion (Letters, March 14).
Dr John McCormick makes a forward-looking case for tram train links with highly valid implications in Greater Glasgow, but the Glasgow Airport Rail Link (Garl)/New Garl line is a major exception as the last thing a passenger needs is the disincentive of unnecessarily changing modes of transport (Letters, March 13).
When I saw the headline "England would bomb our airports" (The Herald, March 13), I assumed it had come from some extreme cybernat.
It is proper that the rights of minorities in Scotland are discussed and progressed through parliamentary and public consultation processes (Letters, March 9 & 12).
Rosemary Goring has my sympathy ("Why skill with an iron beats a taut torso", The Herald, March 12).
I read with interest Harry Reid's column ("Thankless task to be a monarch in waiting", The Herald, March 13).
All energy suppliers have a responsibility to provide people on certain benefits with a warm home discount of £120.
It was most refreshing to read the thoughts of Christopher Mason on the profile of Nationalists, especially in local government (Letters, March 12).
The news that the British Airports Authority is proposing a "tram train" link to Glasgow Airport is an opportunity to develop a world-class integrated public transport system for the Glasgow area ("'Tram train' plans for airport", The Herald, March 12).
John Deighan uses the questionable debating technique of ascribing to his opponents a position they don't hold (Letters, March 9).
Much has been written about the amount of litter and who is responsible for clearing it ("Scotland needs to clean up its tourism act", The Herald, March 7 & Letters, March 8).
I read with increasing sadness the events described in the Fatal Accident Inquiry surrounding the death of the young girl Kathryn Beattie which involved switching off her life support machine ("Mother: My daughter was left to die alone in hospital", The Herald, March 6).
I am aged 24 and one of the very many young people in Scotland unable to find employment in the current economic cimate.
Isn't a suitable name for the new Forth gateway The Kingdom Bridge ("Panel to consider new bridge name ideas", The Herald, March 7)?
I was intrigued by the story relating to action by RBS Shareholders' Action Group ("Thousands launch civil action against Goodwin", The Herald, March 12).
There was an interesting contrast between two adjacent news items on the politics page (The Herald, March 10).
I am grateful to Dr David Sutherland for clarifying the association of the Sutherlands with the Titian paintings and the provenance of these works of art (Letters, March 10).
I read with increasing sadness the events described in the Fatal Accident Inquiry surrounding the death of Kathryn Beattie, which involved switching off her life support machine (The Herald March 6,7 and 8).
Once again we have the spectacle of an MP leaving court, having been convicted of serious crimes.
The recent article and letters regarding new towns prompted me to reflect on my own experience, having lived and worked in Glenrothes for 10 years in the late sixties and seventies (Letters, The Herald, March 6,7 and 8).
Your Editorial was spot on (SNP conviction or Labour calculation?
As you will see from my surname, I have some reason to take an interest in the story of the Titian paintings, £45 million and the Duke of Sutherland ("Scots galleries help save £45m Titian for the nation", The Herald, March 1).
The debate as to whether under-18s should be allowed to vote in the referendum seems to me rather less important than the turnout of those already qualified to vote (Letters, March 9).
The headline "Viewers could suffer as STV exits Channel 3" (The Herald, March 6) is misleading and incorrect.