Sometimes they’ll include recommendations for other related newsletters or services we offer. OurPrivacy Noticeexplains more about how we use your data, and your rights. You can unsubscribe at any time.Thank you for subscribingWe have more newslettersShow meSee ourprivacy noticeHolyrood’s Alex Salmond inquiry has been hit by yet another delay with the decision to put off a scheduled appearance from First Minister Nicola Sturgeon.MSPs on the specially convened committee met behind closed doors today to discuss the impact of a court hearing on the use of evidence lodged by Salmond.Sturgeon was due to face questions in person on Tuesday next week on her role in the Scottish Government botched probe into allegations of misconduct against her predecessor.However, the committee members wanted to hear from Salmond first but were unable to get him to agree to appear last week because of the legal wrangle.Read MoreGet the latest Scottish politics headlines with our daily newsletterA Scottish Parliament spokesperson confirmed this afternoon: “At its meeting today, the committee was united in its desire to complete this inquiry in an open and transparent way, and to publish its report and recommendations next month.”Given the impact of the recent court judgement is not yet known, the committee has agreed that it must have the time to reflect on the impact on its work once the full written judgment is published early next week.”As a result, the committee has agreed that the First Minster’s evidence should be postponed until the full impact of that judgment is considered.”It is important for the committee to hear from Mr Salmond and the committee has always been clear that the First Minister should be the last witness to appear before the inquiry.”MSPs are looking at the way the Scottish Government mishandled complaints of sexual misconduct against the former first minister.
Image via SheKnows Typically, the blister creating culprit is friction. As your feet move throughout the day, your shoes slide up and down, rubbing against your tender skin. That motion results in painful red circles wherever your feet and shoes meet.
It was nearly a year ago that we reported on the first case in Berkeley of a largely unknown illness called the coronavirus. On March 17, 2020, the city went into lockdown and, gradually, Berkeleyans learned to adjust to a new reality, one full of restrictions and unknowns. It been a time fraught with the fear of contracting this potentially deadly virus or infecting others with it.