The bodies of the nine people who died when a police helicopter crashed into a Glasgow pub have been released to their families.
The removal of a helicopter from a Glasgow pub has enabled emergency services to continue their search for victims of Friday's tragedy.
Emergency workers are searching the wreckage of a Glasgow bar a night after a police helicopter crashed through its roof during a concert.
Fire trucks have been called to Glasgow Central Station after debris caused damage to the glass roof.
Travellers have been evacuated until at least lunchtime, ITV News' Scotland Correspondent Debi Edwards reports:
One Glasgow resident tweeted this picture of the damage to her garden as winds of up to 142mph battered much of Scotland.
Network Rail reports that part of the station roof at Port Glasgow has been blown off:
Port Glasgow - part of the station roof has been blown onto the track
Wind has really died down here in Glasgow city centre but I am told that Central Station will remain closed until at least lunchtime.
Glasgow Central Station has been evacuated after debris smashed glass on the roof of the structure, STV reports.
Network Rail Scotland said no-one was hurt and staff are escorting arriving passengers out of the building.
The wreckage of the police helicopter which crashed in to a Glasgow pub has arrived in Hampshire for further investigations in to what caused the crash.
BBC Scotland reports that the aircraft arrived at Farnborough Airport, where the Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) is based, earlier this evening.
The Crown Office and Procurator Fiscal Service (COPFS) in Scotland today published details of the investigation process.
The information sheet on its website explains what has happened so far in respect of the investigation and outlines further expected steps, as well as the roles of all the investigating authorities involved in looking at what caused the crash to happen.
The bodies of the nine people who died when a police helicopter crashed into a pub are being released to their families.
First Minister Alex Salmond confirmed the development to MSPs at Holyrood four days after tragedy struck at the Clutha bar in Glasgow.
Comedian Billy Connolly has paid tribute to Glasgow in the wake of the police helicopter crash.
After laying flowers outside the Clutha pub the 71-year-old said he had played in the pub before and said it, "would always have a wee place in my heart."
He also hailed those who helped in the aftermath of the crash, which killed nine, saying, he was, "proud to be Glaswegian."
Cash from the Scottish Government will go to a special fund to help people who may suffer financial hardship as a result of the Glasgow helicopter crash.
First Minister Alex Salmond made the pledge during a statement to the Scottish Parliament.
He said: "Glasgow City Council has established a fund for affected families and I can confirm that the Scottish Government will match the council's contribution."
Existing charitable funds of £20,000 is being used and the council says it has received "generous offers of support" from businesses, charities and individuals from across Glasgow.