Bringing you ludicrous, spurious and ill-conceived Scottish stories from Atlantic Quay.
Any similarity to other terminally biased national broadcasters is entirely unfortunate.
Labour in Scotlandshire to launch new Committee On Satirical Activities
By Lass Ditch, our Faux Outrage Correspondent
The Labour Party in Scotland have announced they are to set up a new committee to investigate instances of satire in political life.
The committee, to be chaired by ex Govan MP Ian Davidson, will be known as the Committee On Satirical Activities, or COSA for short.
The move follows the revelation made in First Minister's Questions by Labour's Deputy Dugdale that many Scottish politicians and their supporters are avid followers of political satire.
Individuals are expected to be called before the committee to be interrogated on their choice of reading materials. They will be asked questions like: "Are you now, or have you ever been, a satirist or a fan of satire?"
Farage interview on UK Politics plagued by delays
By Mike Tuppenlagd, our Outside Broadcast Manager
The BBC would like to apologise to viewers following this morning's edition of the Daily Politics show, in which an interview with UKIP leader Nigel Farage by Andrew Neil was marred by long transmission delays [ED: Can we use Andrew Marr's surname as a synonymn for 'f**ked up'?]
The result of the long delay was that Andrew was already well into his followup question before the answer to his initial query was heard by viewers.
This made it difficult for the programme's audience to follow the interview, a problem compounded by the fact that many of them were UKIP voters.
The BBC's technical unit has now produced a transcript of the interview with accurate timestamps, allowing interested viewers to reconstruct the interview as it should have been aired.
Some, however, may find the text to be more accurate and revealing if the timestamps are simply ignored.
Police seek saboteur of Lib Dem battle bus
By Digsby Pickering, Our counter-espionage and etiquette correspondent
The Liberal Democrats' election campaign ground to a halt yesterday when the party's battle bus broke down for a second time following a suspected act of political campaign sabotage.
On Tuesday the battle bus broken down for the first time in what was seen as a suitable quip of campaign fate for the beleagured Liberal Democrats.
Yesterday an embarrassed Nick Clegg had to thumb a lift from a couple of passing students in what Mr Clegg would later describe as "an immaculate and modern Datson 120Y".
Ed Miliband defends Project Fear II to Anne Drumar
By Anne Drumar, our Token Professional Journalist
The following is a transcript of an interview by Anne Drumar with Scottish Labour's duty manager, Ed Miliband.
This is the third of a series of experimental interviews by Ms Dumar, who has been employed by BBC Scotlandshire in an attempt to combat a tiny number of accusations of BBC bias which have been levelled at the corporation by a few of the swivel-eyed separatist malcontents who seem to form half the electorate these days.
The BBC senior management wants to determine if the addition of a single balanced, neutral and (dare I say it) professional journalist will defuse future accusations of political partisanship.
Disclaimer: This is an experiment in broadcasting. BBC Scotlandshire takes no responsibility whatsoever for any opinions or policy statements expressed in these interviews.
Enquiry seeks source of leaked BBC documentary
By Paddy Mundell MP (retd), our Unattributable Leaks Correspondent
An internal inquiry has been initiated to discover the person responsible for the leaking of a new BBC documentary which was sent to an independence supporting blog before its official showing on national television.
The programme is the first in a new flagship series of six historical documentaries entitled “Great figures in Scotch history”. The series was made for BBC Scotlandshire by Nonideefixe films in cooperation with the Historical Revision Institute (HRI) of Oxford University.
Presented by Scotlandshire's pre-eminent historian, Sir Kneel Oil-Lover, the series honours the efforts of the Scots who have been most instrumental in saving their countrymen from the evils of self-government.
Oil find in Dorset 'a terrible burden' says Treasury chief
By Olly O'Fillick, our Energy correspondent
The estimated size of an oil find near Gatwick Airport has been upgraded to 100 billion barrels.
UK Oil & Gas Investments (UKOG) said the Horse Hill-1 well in the Weald Basin was now thought to hold 158 million barrels per square mile.
UKOG described the find as a possible “world class” resource with the potential for “significant daily oil production”, but insisted it would be a “disaster for the economy” of Southern England.
“Discovering huge amounts of oil is a terrible burden on any one country”, says Prof Iprefer Cash of Gatwick University. “it distorts your economy and leads to huge volatility.
“The only solution is to find another country, preferably a neighbouring one, who can take over the exploitation of the oil on your behalf. Then it becomes a boon.”
Media stunt implicates Scottish Secretary in Nikileaks scandal
By Quentin Limpbiskitt, our MI6 correspondent
Digital enhancement of a photograph of Scottish Secretary Alisdair Carmichael has produced the clearest evidence to date of his involvement in the Nikileaks conspiracy to damage the electoral prospects of the SNP.
The image, taken during a photo-op where Mr Carmichael attempted to distance himself from the leaked 'memo' and to play down its importance, clearly showed a document in his inside pocket.
Through a process known as 'digital super dooperenhancement', which was first demonstrated on the popular US sitcom CSI, the contents of this document have been rendered readable.
Election 2015: Jim Morphy denies 'preferring Cameron'
By John McTearwan, Chief of Staff at Nikileaks
Scottish Labour leader Jim Morphy has denied a newspaper's claim he told a German diplomat he would prefer David Cameron in No 10 over Ed Miliband.
The Daily Telegraph published a Scotland Office memo claiming the Labour MP privately said Labour's leader was not "PM material".
Mr Morphy said in a tweet the story was "definitely, unquestionably, palpably, indubitably, honestly, 1000% untrue".
German officials said he did not express a preference for PM but the Labour party said the report was "damning".
Play Electoral Pacman in the streets of Stornoway
By Commodore Stu Campbell ATA RI, our Ancient Video Games Correspondent
As we approach the General Election in May, Dundee games developers Rock Steady Polls have just released a new video game which is dripping with political intrigue and campaign fun.
Set in the Hebridean hamlet of Stornoway, the game has a haunting similarity to the classic arcade game Pacman, but this time features an SNP canvasser tramping the mean streets of the city in search of votes.
However, as in real life, finding new SNP supporters is the easy part. Our hero must also sign up new members (cherries) while avoiding the Labour candidate Alasdair Morrison (in red) and all three of his island Activists. The developers have cast the Labour guys as ghosts in honour of the imminent death of their party in Scotlandshire.
The spectral SLab four desperately pursue our man round the town, chanting: "the largest party always gets to form the government: FACT", while tearing down his posters and trying to steal his canvass returns before they can be added to the Activate database.
New Ashcroft poll shows SNP would be third biggest party in England
By Avril Folle, our Westminster Correspondent
A new poll by Lord Ashcroft has suggested that the Scottish Nationalist Party would become the third biggest party in England if they were to contest English constituencies.
The poll asked over one thousand voters in England how they would vote if each of the parties contesting the general election were standing in their own constituency, and included Sinn Fein, the Ulster Unionists and the SNP.
The Nationalists came third on 24%, after Labour on 28% and the Conservatives on 32%. UKIP were fourth on 9% and the Liberal Democrats trailed in sixth place on 3% behind the Greens on 4%.
Pulling the results through Electoral Calculus suggests that the SNP would pick up 57 seats if they stood candidates in England, making then the third largest party in that country. If polls in Scotland are correct, this could net the SNP over 100 seats in total, ensuring that they held the balance of power in the Westminster parliament.
- Alex Salmond rushed to Aberdeen Royal Infirmary
- Scottish Secretary Blocks SNP 'trick' to make Holyrood permanent
- As parliament is prorogued, the SNP prepare their alien invasion
- Tae a Louse - On seeing one on Lady Scotia's bonnet in parliament
- Miliband will be first normal Prime Minister
- Donorgasm destroys Danny
- Help the urgent appeal for BBC's Red Face Day
- Midsomer mystery deepens
- Tae a Moose - On turning him up in his nest wi the plough
- Politicians rush to remodel themselves
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