There is something Greek about the story of Salmond and Sturgeon – the mentor falling out with the protégé.
It is sad news and a shock to the workers, but the closure of the Michelin plant in Dundee is just the beginning of a revolution.
What did illuminated manuscripts ever do for Dundee? This question arises on looking at a colourful medieval book on show at the city’s new V&A, Scotland’s first design museum.
Occasionally refugees get stuck at airports –passports no longer valid, they become stranded in diplomatic limbo among the duty-free.
The world’s oldest shipwreck was discovered this week, just in time for the Brexit countdown. Any parallels between old, wooden plans sinking to the depths should not be drawn – at least the Greek vessel found its bottom.
A car pulls up the drive of Chequers. Theresa hears the gravel crunch.
I’d happily grab a banner and take to the barricades on London denying Scotland post-Brexit powers, as readers know, but it would be lonely up there. Most of us do not care.
The endgame in Nicola Sturgeon’s leadership has begun.
History turns on where ships dock and where the passengers disembark. The UK Government is making a hash of the Windrush generation issue but had the ship landed in Dundee, would Scots be making the same mistakes?
Jeremy Corbyn was a spy for communist Czechoslovakia. Scrap that. He met Czech spies and this strongly suggests he may have a been a spy. No, Mr Corbyn met a Czech spy several times in the 1980s but the head of the Czech intelligence has dismissed any suggestion the Labour leader was a spy. Oh, and all along Mr Corbyn has also called the story rubbish.