A north-east family has been reunited with treasured diaries penned by a relative as he risked life and limb during the First World War.
Conservative candidate Jacob Rees-Mogg has been criticised for his poppy placement as he campaigned in his constituency.
A poignant service of remembrance will take place in Inverness this weekend to honour two Highland police officers killed in action.
A busy Inverness street fell silent at the weekend when a poignant act of remembrance commemorated the sacrifice made by members of the Queens Own Highlanders military regiment.
A special service took place at a First World War memorial tree, 100 years to the day since it was originally planted.
Dignitaries, senior military figures and locals gathered yesterday at a Highland cemetery to remember the fallen soldiers of the British Indian Army who rest there.
Two of Moray’s local armed forces renewed their rivalry as they competed in a hard-fought football match.
Hundreds of north-east residents attended commemorative services to mark the centenary of the end of the First World War yesterday.
The Scottish Government has been urged to make it illegal for fantasists to masquerade as war heroes by wearing medals they were not awarded.
An unprecedented weekend of events marking Remembrance Day in the north included special tributes to two Victoria Cross recipients.
Primary school pupils in the north-east's biggest town have been invited to pull up their directors chairs and make a short film showing how conflicts have affected their community.
Services have been held across the globe in commemoration of the thousands who died during the First World War's Gallipoli Campaign.
The mother of a Black Watch hero who lost his life protecting two comrades in Afghanistan says bereaved parents have been let down by the government over plans for a special memorial service.
A special ceremony marking 100 years since the outbreak of World War I was held in Aberdeen yesterday as a series of commemorative benches were installed throughout the city.
At 11am the nation descended into a two-minute silence today as it honoured those who gave their lives for their country.
The pupils of a north-east primary school have paid tribute to the men and women who perished in World War I in a touching memorial ceremony.
Over the past week the country has taken part in a string of events to mark the centenary of the First World War.
“It was the lesser of two evils,” Kenneth Willox said while describing the experiences of his father as a prisoner of war (POW) in the latter years of World War I.
Andrew Paterson was born in Merkinch, Inverness, in September 1877.
A selection of ornate embroidered greetings cards dating back to World War I have been rediscovered by an Aberdeen man.
When she read a photographic appeal in The Press and Journal 20 years ago, Dr Joyce Walker had no idea it would set her on a path to writing a book on a lesser-known pocket of British history.
So much of what is known about World War I centres on the efforts and experiences of the officers, the men in charge, while those who served under them on the frontline have been comparatively omitted from the history books.
He escaped the Germans, got wounded in both legs and lost an arm, but Charles Taylor still managed to come home from the First World War and raise a family of ten.
Between 1914 and 1918, thousands of men, and women, left the Western Isles to fight in the war.
As the generations of WWI veterans and their children die out, the opportunities to capture first-person accounts are fading. But a recent built-heritage survey of The Great War has revitalised many people’s quests to understand what happened on the Scottish home front 100 years ago.
Retired history teacher Colin Johnstone, from Aberdeen, had no idea that a casual remark made by his mum would lead to him forming a friendship with a remarkable survivor of World War I.
They were often found fluttering on the churned battlefields of France and Flanders, detailing a soldier’s last wishes should he not live to fight another day.
The horrors of the Great War saw thousands of British families torn apart by bloodshed.
The loss that families experienced during World War I was immeasurable.