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SR Week
Bailey Gwynne: The untold story: 18 October

Revisiting the Dunblane tragedy: 13 October

Revisiting the Orkney child abuse scandal:
6 October

Suspected of murder: 29 September

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Kenneth Roy’s new book, ‘The Broken Journey: a life of Scotland 1976-99’, will be published at the end of this month. In its 500+ pages, 'The Broken Journey' charts in vivid and compelling detail the events and personalities of the last quarter of the 20th century in Scotland.

Published in hardback by Birlinn, ‘The Broken Journey’ is available direct from the Scottish Review at £30 (inc. p&p). Advance copies have just arrived. To obtain your copy or copies ahead of official publication, call 01292 478510 with your credit/debit card details – or click below.

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October
Click here to go to the October edition

Kenneth Roy: The Scots who have 'had enough' expose the myth of our democracy

Walter Humes: The concept of 'wellbeing' does not begin to touch the reality of children's lives

Eileen Reid: I cannot access a wonder drug for my treatment without fear of prosecution

Alan McIntyre: Transparency is a double-edged sword that restricts frank debate

Gerry Hassan: Corbyn fails to grasp that he is meant to speak for the whole country

R D Kernohan: Are the Tories nice or nasty? Theresa May must set the tone

David Torrance: I ended up snogging a young female artist in Anchorage's only gay bar

Bob Smith: Cartoons

Ruth Morrissy: The Irish women forced into temporary exile by an iniquitous law

Ronnie Smith: Tribalism is everwhere in Scotland, not only at football stadia

Alasdair McKillop: It is unclear how the SNP will win over those still resisting its charms

Andrew Hook: Do I sit anonymously at the back wearing dark glasses?

Eloise Vajk: If you want to test yourself, stand between humanity and its next hot meal

Josh Moir: We need to find a value in people who don't act like celebrities in reality shows

The November edition of SR will be online on the 1st of next month