Dunblane mourns the dead (above) and a woman (below) says a prayer as she lights a candle and places flowers the day after
Murray cries after losing Wimbledon in 2012 (above) and kisses the trophy a year later (below) after his victory Mike Robbins
This week the people of Dunblane, Scotland will again share in the immense pain caused by the shootings in a school. Many people affected will share their experiences and some will relive that trauma. So why is it that in terms of these evil and tragic acts of violence cause us to come together to commemorate and open up our thoughts again, for some creating great pain and dividing many people on how we should remember or forget.
Aimie Adam, a survivor of the Dunblane massacre, broke down on national television this morning as she said she "feels sorry
A survivor of the Dunblane massacre has recalled her ordeal at the hands of gunman Thomas Hamilton, vowing she will not let
Survivors and relatives of the victims of the Dunblane massacre are trying to "power on" with life as the 20th anniversary
Andy Murray struggled to hold back tears as he was granted the freedom of Stirling on an emotional return to his home town
An email from the office of Ukip leader Nigel Farage linking increased gun ownership to a decrease in firearms-related crime
Tennis ace Andy Murray has bought the £1.8million luxury hotel where his brother wed three years ago. The US Open and Olympic
What America has to ask itself is this, as basic as it is: What do we value more? The right to own a deadly bit of metal, or the right of our children to live beyond their seventh birthday? This debate has come too late for the innocent victims of Newtown, Connecticut; but to honour their memories, the debate must happen so that it is not too late for others. I