The Scottish Greens have made no secret of their mission to shape the future of the country’s travel arrangements in their own image.
The constant theme of Nicola Sturgeon’s political career, and most likely a preoccupation in her personal life too, has been Scottish independence.
Nicola Sturgeon is right to say there has been “a palpable change in political debate” since her party’s Growth Commission report was published over a week ago.
David Miliband’s re-entry into British politics this week could be viewed as a selfless, principled stand against a disastrous hard Brexit. Or, if speculation that he plans to launch a new centrist party is correct, his return from the wilderness (if you can call New York a wilderness) could be seen as a cynical lunge for power.
Not many people want to meet Donald Trump when he visits the UK in July. In fact, protesters are expected to line his path and politicians are queuing up to avoid him.
Who would argue against slowing down traffic around schools or in the narrow streets of small towns and villages?
JENNY HJUL: Nicola Sturgeon is putting her friendship with hapless Shona Robison before the needs of NHS patients and staff
The beleaguered health service in Tayside is never out of the news these days. On Monday, another crisis loomed, with the revelation that growing numbers of clinical staff were seeking early retirement.
Being the target of cybernat attacks is par for the course for any Unionist who dares to defend Great Britain too conspicuously.
Schools in East Renfrewshire recently made the headlines when their council decided to spend a quarter of a million pounds on virtual reality headsets for every classroom.
In the 1970s it was not unusual for those living in some of Tayside’s coastal communities to see a marksman splayed on the beach, taking aim at the seals in the estuary. Shooting these predators was crucial to protecting the salmon netting industry and, perhaps because the sector gave employment to local people, there was little, if any, outcry over the cull.