Two people have been charged after police in Edinburgh recovered drugs with a street value of almost £500,000.
Employers Urged To Take The Mental Health Lead
Nearly a quarter of Scottish workers would not discuss a mental health problem at work for fear of the reaction from co-workers, a survey has found.
Newly published figures from a YouGov survey of 1,165 Scottish workers found only 30% think their manager cares about their emotional well-being, while 23% would not discuss a mental health problem if they had one, for fear of the reaction from others.
The survey was commissioned by See Me, the national programme to end mental health discrimination, which is calling on employers to improve the way depression and mental health is approached in work.
The Scottish Parliament Information Centre found 640,000 working days were lost to depression last year, costing the economy #54.6 million.
The See Me in Work Programme is aimed at making workplaces more open to discussion of mental health conditions.
Accountant Joseph Bannatyne is supporting the scheme after his own experience of being told he was ``running out of time'' by an occupational health therapist when he experienced depression.
Mr Bannatyne, 34, from Glasgow said: "I was always the guy who appeared to be on top of things and it was that sense of losing credibility that stopped me from having the courage to tell anyone.
"I was working for a small high-profile company and I worried that people would think I wasn't coping with the workload. I kept a lot of things private from many people, due to a fear of people's reaction and judgment.''
When he did tell his employer they arranged for him to see an occupational health therapist but he said he left feeling ``interrogated''.
Mr Bannatyne said: "The conversations all focused on my contract and they kept telling me that I was 'running out of time' and that isn't a good term to use with someone who is experiencing depression and anxiety. It was a very dangerous experience I had and one that no one else should have to endure.''
Lisa Cohen, See Me's national programme manager, said: "Employers need to take the lead and make sure people feel safe and supported to speak about mental health in work. The have a legal and moral responsibility to look after the health and well-being of everyone who works for them.''
Craig Whyte told Rangers bosses the money to fund his acquisition of the football club was "coming from himself'', a court has heard.
Extra funding of £6.3 million has been announced to help Scottish Ambulance Service staff treat more patients at home or in the community.
Craig Whyte's offer to buy Rangers Football Club seemed to be a "viable proposition'', a court has heard.
Most Viewed Pictures On Heart
Recently Played Tracks
To listen live, choose your preferred station:
Now playing: Non-stop hit 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.