Growing up in the west of Glasgow for a few years, I witnessed plenty of actions of hatred and violence just because you had a particular colour of football jersey on. It was a mentality that I thought the city had outgrown until this year. Not once, but twice now, the centre of Glasgow has been the scene of violence and vandalism by those that call this same city their home.
The desperate, misplaced, desire to equivocate and suggest the wrongs in the conduct of a section of the Rangers support are shared city wide, hasn’t helped. The Ibrox club are on their own in this city and any other across the global game when it comes to the expression of anti-Catholic sentiment, and that should have been long since acknowledged. It was in an interview run by this newspaper group, conducted by Graham Spiers for the Scotland On Sunday in 1995 with Walter Smith, that the then Rangers manager struck to the heart of what continues to be at play. “There is a Protestant superiority syndrome around here, you can feel it sometimes…”

Rangers, the 'superiority syndrome' and anti-Catholic bigotry: Why it cannot go unchallenged any more
 Last weekend's scenes in the centre of Glasgow are just the tip of the iceberg of a culture of "fans" who hide behind their football club to justify their actions.

There is a clear consensus from people across Glasgow that enough is enough. Action must be taken.