Sir, – I see that A & J Stephen have employed the tired old trick by developers of submitting a controversial and highly unpopular planning application knowing that most community councils take a break at this time of the year (Company lodges plans for phase one of 700-home development, The Courier, December 14).
Plans have been submitted for the first phase of a massive housing development on the edge of Perthshire’s biggest village.
A Dundee property developer has unveiled ambitious plans to create Scotland's tallest building between the V&A and Tay Road Bridge.
Utter exasperation is about the only way I can sum it up.
A massive £600 million, 7,000 job development to the south west of Dunfermline has been given the go ahead.
Sir, – Correspondent Gina Logan is right to flag up the serious problem of local opinion being ridden over roughshod (Courier Letters, December 1), but she should identify the real culprit.
An 80-year-old artist, dubbed Perth's answer to Banksy, has accused property owners of "cultural vandalism" after his rock star portraits were removed from the wall of their building.
Highly anticipated plans to transform Perth City Hall into a multi-million pound arts venue have finally been lodged.
A derelict former bus depot close to the city's waterfront could be transformed into apartments and shops.
Developers have scrapped controversial plans to demolish a well-known family restaurant and clear the way for dozens of retirement homes.