Cut-price alternatives for Britain's seven busiest airports
'Just as France is famous for vine and cheese. Australia is famous for its drunks and racists. I’m sorry I need to reject this request'
'A great pub is society in microcosm, where you'll share the stresses of everyday life'
Nitesh Patel, economist at the Bank of Scotland, said: 'As Scotland's financial and political hub, it's expected that Edinburgh would hold some of the most expensive properties'
The controversial app will launch at 4pm on Friday
Karen Wright meets the artist at his studio in a new low-rise building in Homerton, east London
Bradford has been crowned with the dubious title of 'worst' town
Focus groups conducted in Edinburgh and Glasgow found that Labour was seen as 'indistinguishable from the Tories'
The mass burial in Cramond, believed to be the oldest occupied village in Scotland, was uncovered in 1975
Mayor of London, Boris Johnson, says he is 'incredibly proud' to see London perform well, proving the capital 'continues to be the global leader in education'
Bass Island enjoys special EU protections which have helped the gannet population to thrive, but the water around it does not - that may be about to change
Evelyn Ebsworth was one of the leading inorganic chemists of his generation - and an excellent university administrator
Tim Crouch's last Edinburgh show, The Author, divided audiences with its meta-theatrical experiments, forcing us to question what responsibilities we have as spectators.
Silken Veils' writer and central performer, Leila Ghaznavi, shows no lack of ambition in this show.
"So many memories," reflects Kristin Hersh, leafing through a copy of Paradoxical Undressing, her 2010 memoir, which has formed the basis of this show of the same name both before and after its publication. It's proven a rich vein so far, with her return to Edinburgh yielding two Book Festival appearances – one spoken, one performing – and two more typical gigs such as this at the Edge music festival. These latter events are more Hersh's regular style, rock venue gigs which merge solo song and electric guitar with unconnected spoken word excerpts from the book.
You don't have much choice but to get caught up in Nick Helm's mania. "You're delaying the fun!" he warns us, coercing us to punch the air for his rocky opening number. "Never stop dreaming/from the floor to the ceiling," he commands.