A total of 16 attacks were reported to police which involved men in a black Audi A4 shooting at innocent people.
Abnormal Sleep Patterns Linked To Weight Gain In Those At Risk Of Obesity
Sleeping too much or too little could increase the likelihood of becoming obese, researchers have found.
A study at the University of Glasgow found abnormal sleeping patterns increase the risk of obesity for those who are genetically predisposed to being overweight.
Researchers looked at the effects of a short sleep of less than seven hours a night and a long sleep - more than nine hours - along with daytime napping and shift work.
The study found that in people with high genetic risk of obesity, both short sleeps and long sleep durations further increased risk of carrying excess weight, compared with people who slept for normal durations of between seven and nine hours a night.
Long sleepers with a risk of obesity were about 4kg heavier and short sleepers were about 2kg heavier than those with similarly high genetic obesity risk with normal sleep durations.
The negative effect happened irrespective of diet, health concerns or socio-demographic factors, the research team said.
The findings, based on data from almost 120,000 UK Biobank participants, showed no clear link between sleep duration and body weight in those with a low genetic risk of obesity.
Dr Jason Gill, from the Institute of Cardiovascular and Medical Sciences, said: ''These data show that in people with high genetic risk for obesity, sleeping for too short or too long a time, napping during the day and shift work appears to have a fairly substantial adverse influence on body weight.
''However, the influence of adverse sleep characteristics on body weight is much smaller in those with low genetic obesity risk - these people appear to be able to 'get away' with poorer sleep habits to some extent.''
Co-author Dr Carlos Celis said: ''It appears that people with high genetic risk for obesity need to take more care about lifestyle factors to maintain a healthy body weight. Our data suggest that sleep is another factor which needs to be considered, alongside diet and physical activity.''
The study, said to be the first to examine the interactions of sleeping habits and genes with obesity, is published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition.
The 19-year-old-man, from the Clydebank area, was taken to hospital but later died. He left a nearby property at about 3am.
SNP Westminster leader Ian Blackford has slammed the deal - which includes £1 billion for Northern Ireland - as "grubby''.
Meghan Ambrozevich-Blair, 26, died following a collision between her car and a pick-up truck on the A1 near Dunbar in East Lothian in December.
Most Viewed Pictures On Heart
Recently Played Tracks
To listen live, choose your preferred station:
Now playing: The best feel good music
Deposit £10 to get a £40 Welcome Bonus - That's £50 to play bingo, slots and more!*
Over 50 tracks to make you feel-good. New album out now...
Find your local four day weather report here.
Make Heart the soundtrack to your day and you could be a winner with great prizes up for grabs throughout the day.
Find out more about some of the companies advertising on Heart Scotland- East.