Principals at three Scottish universities are among the top 50 highest-earning of their UK peers, a report into pay and perks for senior university staff has found.
Flying Scotsman Crosses Forth Bridge
One of the world's most famous trains has crossed the Forth Bridge as Flying Scotsman marked its return to Scotland.
Hundreds of people gathered at stations and vantage points to catch a glimpse of the restored steam engine as it took to the Borders, Midlothian and Fife on Sunday.
The train left Edinburgh's Waverley station shortly before 11am, where officials estimated 800 people turned out to see it depart for Tweedbank in the Borders.
Hundreds more lined the route in parts and congregated at places such as Galashiels and Tweedbank to get a closer look at the locomotive.
After a return to Waverley, Flying Scotsman headed to Fife with a new group of passengers on board as it crossed the famous Forth Bridge.
People gathered at vantage points in North and South Queensferry to watch the locomotive cross the distinctive red bridge that has carried trains over the Forth since 1890.
Hundreds of pictures of the crossing were posted on social media by those watching from the shore and people on board.
The meeting of the two engineering masterpieces nearly did not happen after Network Rail cancelled Flying Scotsman's planned trip.
The track operator said on Friday night that the locomotive would no longer be able to complete its tour because it had not been able to carry out safety assessments on some lines.
The decision dismayed hundreds of rail enthusiasts planning to see the recently refurbished steam engine, and after an outcry led by Scotland's Transport Minister Derek Mackay, Network Rail reversed its position and said checks had been carried out overnight to allow the train to take to the track.
The engine arrived at Waverley to fanfare on Saturday evening and Network Rail chief executive Mark Carne offered a ''wholehearted and sincere apology'' for the earlier cancellation which Mr Mackay described as a ''debacle''.
An investigation is still to take place into the reasons for the premature cancellation.
Built in Doncaster, South Yorkshire, in 1923, Flying Scotsman pulled the first train to break the 100mph barrier in 1934.
The National Railway Museum in York bought the locomotive for £2.3 million in 2004 before work got under way on its decade-long restoration two years later.
Four in 10 European doctors are considering leaving Britain following the Brexit vote, according to research.
MSPs are expected to pass the Scottish Government budget at Holyrood later.
Ten years on from the Grayrigg rail crash, the train's driver Iain Black still thinks about the disaster every day.
Most Viewed Pictures On Heart
Recently Played Tracks
To listen live, choose your preferred location:
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.