IT WAS the talk of the chamber, the talk of the corridors, the talk of the offices, cafes and dining rooms. As life returned to some kind of normality at Westminster, the word “terror” was still on everyone’s lips.
KEITH Palmer, the police officer killed in the Westminster terror attack, was “every inch a hero,” Theresa May insisted as tributes poured in from his family, colleagues and MPs.
JUST 24 hours after a horrific terror attack on the streets of London, millions went about the mundane tasks of their daily lives with a mixture of defiance and bemused nonchalance.
HOLYROOD’S leaders have urged people not blame any faith or community for the terror attack on Westminster, and unite around the shared values of democracy and the rule of law.
Holyrood has united to "stand strong" against terrorism and division in the wake of the "heinous" attack on Westminster.
The Islamic State terror group has claimed that the Westminster attacker was one of its "soldiers".
Theresa May has told the House of Commons that Parliament was sending out the message following Wednesday's attack: "We will never waver in the face of terrorism."
A suspended vote on a possible second Scottish independence referendum will take place next Tuesday, Holyrood has confirmed.
VISION is a grand thing in politics. It betokens ambition, confidence and hope. Yesterday, Finance Secretary Derek Mackay outlined a digital future for Scotland, in which the whole country had superfast broadband (within five years), tens of…