Last updated Saturday December 31 at 16:41 BST
From phone-hacking to the Kelvingrove party, the events that made the most popular news in 2011.
The British Golf Museum becomes the 38th Recognised Collection of National Significance.
Students at a school in Kolkata, India, are to gain access to a huge database of pictures of Scotland's past.
Forty five men died when the civilian aircraft crashed into the sea off the Shetland coast in 1986.
Pages from the Scots' journal have been restored by scientists to reveal what he actually wrote.
A crew of pupils from Dundee’s Harris Academy set off from the Discovery in the city to take on the 11-mile challenge.
The blast left many dead and injured when it ripped through shopping precinct in East Renfrewshire in 1971.
The Duke of Rothesay praised the regiment as he unveiled a statue in Aberdeen.
Lady Haig's Poppy Factory in Edinburgh makes the poppies and wreaths all year round for Armistice Day.
A Haddington woman is celebrated posthumously by GCHQ for helping to intercept radio signals during the Second World War.
STV’s Political Editor Bernard Ponsonby talks to some of the workers who defied a government and saved the Clyde shipbuilding industry.
A 700-year-old letter from King Philip of France and the famous Lubeck letter will go display in summer 2012.
Owen built a school for the children of his millworkers, helping them better their own lives.
New research by a University of Glasgow professor has stated Wallace played a smaller role in the Scots uprising than previously thought.
As the tenth anniversary of the atrocity nears, STV delves into the archive to discover how Scots responded to the terrorist attacks which changed the...
Community marks the anniversary of convoys with a ceremony at the weekend.
The re-enactment at St Mary’s Cathedral is part of a programme to celebrate the large Battle of Prestonpans tapestry.
In the final part of his special reports on sectarianism, STV’s Political Editor Bernard Ponsonby looks at the proposed law which could change the...
In the first of a series of reports, STV's Political Editor discovers the history behind the problem.
One of Scotland's bloodiest clan battles was fought in 1411 just north of Inverurie.