- Fred Goodwin avoids charges over RBS
- Man admits killing 15-week-old baby
- MSPs sworn in at Holyrood
- BBC 'should serve Scotland better'
- Ken Macintosh elected as presiding officer
- New budget rail Edinburgh/London service
- Still Game to return for new series
- Glasgow breaks safe air pollution limit
Edinburgh Sheriff Court heard Park, from Edinburgh, who won the lotto aged 17, slapped Mr Rutherford.
Her friend Jordan Archibald, 25, meanwhile struggled with Police Scotland Sgt Kevin Smith. He was fined £180.
Col Chris Hadfield made headlines when he performed the Bowie classic on board the International Space Station in 2013.
He'll give a personal account of his experiences at the Question of Science event on 12 October.
City Cab driver Brian Allen, 69, was captured on head-cam footage having a row with the cyclist on Princes Street and then later waiting for the rider on Regent Street on 28 August 2015.
Last month, Allen was fined £360 after he pleaded guilty to careless driving and assault.
Councillors will decide if he should lose his licence permanently in June.
The Scottish Labour leader challenged her Lib Dem counterpart to ask the Duke of Rothesay what did you give "yer maw" for her 90th birthday.
Although Prince Charles did not reveal what his gift was, he reportedly said it was "something she wanted", before being ushered away.
Ms Dugdale has now handed over the cash to Gorgie City Farm.
The company currently employs 63 staff with 48 directly involved with production who will be affected by the change.
Police Scotland said a lorry had overturned and the driver was being treated for his injuries.
The SNP representative was investigated by the Parliamentary Standards Authority after a complaint from a member of the public.
The Coatbridge, Chryston and Bellshill MP said the money was used for videos to inform constituents and he had not realised he was breaking the rules
Tony Hall was responding to proposals contained in the UK government's White Paper on the future of the corporation.
During his speech to the House of Commons, UK Culture Secretary John Whittingdale said the BBC needed to do more to serve its nations and regions.
The BBC's director general said there would be a drama commissioning editor for each nation of the UK as well as a comedy commissioner to be based in Glasgow.
Lord Hall also said additional funding would be allocated to improve dedicated services in the nations.
The World Health Organisation said new data showed Glasgow breached the safe limit for inhalable coarse particles known as PM10.
Poor air quality increases the likelihood of stroke, heart disease and respiratory conditions including asthma, and is described by WHO as the greatest environmental risk to health.
Friends of the Earth Scotland said the global death toll from air pollution was "staggering".
Director Dr Richard Dixon said: "Air pollution claims over 2,500 lives each year in Scotland so the new Parliament must act urgently to clean up our air."
All 129 MSPs have been sworn in at the beginning of the fifth session of the Scottish Parliament.
Party leaders were first to take their affirmation, or oath, in the well Holyrood's debating chamber.
SNP leader Nicola Sturgeon, Scottish Labour's Kezia Dugdale and the Scottish Green Party's Patrick Harvie chose to make an affirmation.Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson and the Scottish Liberal Democrats Willie Rennie chose the oath.Before making his affirmation, Patrick Harvie said his party's MSPs will serve the people of Scotland first.
The party's culture spokesman at Westminster John Nicolson said there were a number of welcome proposals in the White Paper, including the charter length plus the replacement of the BBC Trust with a unitary board.
Mr Nicolson also welcomed the commitment to improve representation of the nations of the UK on the BBC board and called for "meaningful editorial and financial control" in Scotland.
The SNP frontbencher added: "The BBC in Scotland is sadly less trusted than in any of the other constituent countries in the United Kingdom.
"Its staff deserve better and Scotland deserves better.
"You tell us today that you agree, calling audiences in the nations underserved, you are preaching to choir on these benches."
Police say the device was found by a worker in Bell Drive at about 10:45.
There has been a voluntary evacuation of local residents between Halley Street and Felton Place.
Bomb disposal experts are at the scene.
BBC Sport Scotland
McKinnon, 45, resigned as boss of Raith Rovers on Wednesday after agreeing to take over at Tannadice, where he enjoyed two spells as a player.
The former midfielder succeeds Mixu Paatelainen, who left United on 4 May after their relegation to the Championship.
Raith missed out on promotion via the play-offs and McKinnon had a year left to run on his contract at Stark's Park.
The 21-year-old was elected as the Scottish Green Party representative for the West of Scotland region.
He joined the party at 15 and has served as a member of the Scottish Youth Parliament.
BBC Sport Scotland
His seat in the Merkland Stand has been painted half red and half white, to mark his famous socks.
"As long as the Dons remain at Pittodrie, that seat will never be sold," the club said.
Aberdeen are due to remain at Pittodrie until at least 2019.
The Mercedes hit the Ford Focus with such force it bounced into bushes on Thymebank in Livingston.
The Mercedes' registration plate E18 MDR appears to be fake.
The driver was described as white, in his late 20s with short black hair and of slim build.
Paul Burgess, 25, had been left in charge of 15-week-old Zaiidyn Burke at a house in Dumfries for an hour in October 2012 while the baby's mother took another child to hospital.
When Zaiidyn's mother returned, the baby was lifeless and his lips were turning blue. A scan later showed he had injuries consistent with being shaken.
Burke was originally charged with murder but admitted the charge of culpable homicide at the High Court in Glasgow. He'll be sentenced later.
The former boss of RBS Fred Goodwin will not face criminal charges in connection with the sale of shares in the bank in the months leading up to its collapse.
The Royal Bank of Scotland had to be bailed out by the UK government eight years ago, at a cost to the taxpayer of £45bn.
The Crown Office has investigated the bank's decision to carry out a rights issue in 2008, which led to huge losses for people investing in shares.
Today it said there's insufficient evidence in law of criminal conduct to justify prosecution of any senior figure in the bank.
Scotland's Culture Secretary Fiona Hyslop said her government had made clear its determination to shape the future role of the BBC and ensure it made a stronger contribution to Scotland.
It follows a letter from BBC director general Tony Hall, who wrote to Ms Hyslop saying there would be Scottish representation on a new governing board being created to replace the current BBC Trust.
Ms Hyslop said she welcomed the general commitment in the White Paper but added: "There is clearly a job of work to be done in continuing to argue Scotland’s case.
"The Scottish government remains committed to working with the UK government to deliver the ambitious agenda for the BBC that we have developed with audiences and the sector in Scotland.
"The secretary of state has previously committed to a detailed role for the Scottish government in the drafting of the charter itself and I look forward to engaging in this process to ensure that the aims and aspirations set out in the White Paper deliver the positive outcomes we are seeking.”
The job losses will affect clerical roles in Scotland, Wales and south west England.
RBS, which is 73% owned by the taxpayer, has cut around 1,350 posts out of a workforce of 12,000 staff in its branch network since mid-March.
Jack and Victor's revival comes after writers Greg Hemphill and Ford Kiernan rekindled their partnership for a Still Game live show at The Hydro in Glasgow.
A six-part series will be filmed over the summer at a purpose-built set in BBC Scotland's Dumbarton Studios.
We're super happy to come back with the show - we had no idea how much it had been missed until we played the Hydro.
In a letter to the Scottish Culture Secretary Fiona Hyslop, Tony Hall said there would be a "sub-board" for Scotland to oversee Scottish services.
It comes after the UK Culture Secretary John Whittingdale said the current BBC Trust would be abolished and replaced with a unitary board.
The letter to Ms Hyslop said: "The BBC supports the Clementi Review findings that each nation should be fully represented on the proposed new board that will run the BBC - providing powerful voices at the heart of the corporation.
"In addition, it is our intention to create a subcommittee of the board for each nation overseeing their dedicated services.
"Our proposal that the BBC have a "licence" for all the dedicated services provided for audiences in each of the nations was also supported by the Clementi Review.
"If implemented, this will provide clear accountability for the services provided in each nation and much more ability to shift resources around within each nation's dedicated services, further devolving decision-making to the nations."
Edward Davies, 39, from Hampshire, was thought to have been planning a hike in the area of Sgùrr na h-Ulaidh on Sunday.
Police Scotland were alerted on Wednesday after he failed to get in touch with family and friends.
Glencoe and Oban mountain rescue teams have been searching for him along with police dog teams and a coastguard helicopter.
Organisers pulled the plug on the concert after securing only 700 advanced ticket sales, compared to 5,000 for a simlar event headlined by Status Quo last year.
They said a number of rival festivals in Scotland and northern England had an impact on sales.
Joe Temperley was born in Lochgelly where he picked up the saxophone only because his brother had bagged his preferred instrument the trumpet.
He went on to become one of the most sought after musicians in the world, playing with some of the biggest bands in the business and was the last surviving member of the Duke Ellington Orchestra
In recent years, he helped found a youth jazz orchestra in Fife and returned often to play.
TS Queen Mary left Tilbury on the Thames and is due to arrive back in Scottish waters on Monday.
Built at Dumbarton in 1933, she has been languishing at the docks for years after falling into disrepair.
Friends of TS Queen Mary needs to raise a further £2m to complete her restoration. The groups hopes to moor the ship in Glasgow as an education and entertainment venue.
BBC Scotland Environment and Transport Correspondent
The Neart na Gaoithe wind farm is the subject of a legal challenge by RSPB Scotland, which argues the scheme represents an unacceptable threat to seabirds.
The decision to cancel the subsidy deal was taken by the Low Carbon Contracts Company, which can terminate subsidy deals if renewable energy schemes fail to meet agreed timetables.
Mainstream Renewable Power, the company behind the project, told BBC Scotland it "strongly disputes" the validity of the termination notice.
Eyemouth inshore and all-weather lifeboats were called out at 13:20 on Wednesday amid concerns for the animal and its owners.
A search of the coastline found the dog owners safe and well but their pet had not survived its fall.
The city was the only Scottish location to feature in the data published by the World Health Organisation (WHO).
The health body warned poor air quality was a major cause of disease and death.
As air quality declines, the risk of stroke, heart disease, lung cancer, and chronic and acute respiratory diseases, including asthma, increases among residents, WHO said.
A petition by the EIS union, which represents teachers and lecturers, has gathered hundreds of signatures against the move by Dumfries and Galloway Council.
It said the authority had unilaterally decided on a cheaper alternative to qualified teachers.
A spokesman for the council said it was required by law to develop more.