When should you tune in for the big announcements over the weekend?
A transcript of episode 13 of The Conversation Weekly podcast, including new research on neuroplasticity in the brain.
Ahead of the Scottish election on May 6, the former Scottish Labour leader explains what's at stake – and what could happen next.
Plus, how researchers have discovered a biological switch that can turn neuroplasticity on and off in the brain. Listen to episode 13 of The Conversation Weekly podcast.
There's everything to play for as Scotland counts down to May 6.
Those who talk down an independent Scotland's prospects are not factoring in one of its biggest natural resources.
Economics is set to dominate the debate, just like last time around.
It might not have been good for Johnson, but things seem to be working out well for Scottish workers.
The prime minister may be assured that this issue will not be going away any time soon as Nicola Sturgeon makes a democratic case for transferring powers rather than a legal one.
Independence support in Scotland is now at critical levels. The ball is in the UK prime minister's court.
At first glance it seems like a strange strategy to go big on another independence referendum when half of Scots would vote No.
With Labour in danger of coming fourth in Scotland, they could have done without fresh independence trouble.
Scotland is eyeing another independence referendum and now Wales wants in on the act. England feels left behind and Northern Ireland is at the centre of the Brexit impasse. Things aren't fine.
The ruling party took three of six seats in the European Parliament.
Three stage-managed cheers for Keith Brown – the left is getting restless over independence.
The SNP says every Scottish voter will be financially better off if they vote to leave the UK. But is that what they need to hear to vote yes in another referendum?
Scotland's former first minister has sparked outrage in the UK with his latest move.
Scotland's former first minister on Brexit, Scotland and the need for a new generation of visionaries.
The birth certificates of the 41 players in the squad touring New Zealand are an eclectic mix.
Theresa May isn't the only national leader having a queasy election.