Scotland's papers: Scottish Labour 'bully'

Published
Image source, Scottish Sun
Image source, Sunday Mail
Image source, Scotland on Sunday
Image source, The Sunday Times
Image source, Sunday Post
Image source, Sunday Herald
Image source, Sunday Telegraph
Image source, Scottish Daily Mail

No one story dominates Sunday's front pages.

The Scottish Sun's splash has claims from the ex-girlfriend of MSP Alex Rowley that Labour chiefs treated I'm a Celebrity star Kezia Dugdale more harshly than their former stand-in leader.

The woman accused the politician of harassing her. Mr Rowley last night resigned from his post as deputy leader.

The Sunday Mail features a father who was left with a devastating brain injury after brutal one-punch street attack.

Craig Porter has backed new anti-violence campaign after a single punch left him unable to walk, drive, or do many day-to-day activities.

You can also read a BBC Scotland interview with Mr Porter, as well as an interview with the brother of a man who died after a single punch.

The rise of Bitcoin makes the front page of Scotland on Sunday.

The paper investigates Scots investors in the cryptocurrency which has seem a boom in value over the past weeks.

In the Sunday Times Scotland, US economics expert and Trump adviser Arthur Laffer claims the SNP government's budget will 'hurt Scotland'.

The Sunday Post leads with the story of a stalked salon owner.

Sarah Bennett tells how a sinister man she had never met travelled across Britain to track her down after spotting her picture online.

The paper says the UK government has brought in agents to plug leaks ahead of trade and security talks.

The Sunday Telegraph says Theresa May has declared she has "silenced the doubters" by securing Britain a deal in the first stage of Brexit negotiations.

The Mail on Sunday carries a story about left-wing trolls threatening a Tory MP who 'heckled Jeremy Corbyn'.

The Scottish Sunday Express says the SNP has been accused of undermining Christmas after spending millions of pounds promoting Scotland's "winter festivals" while ignoring the biggest Christian celebration of the year.

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