A major police station - known as the ‘most secure in Scotland’ - has been hit by a coronavirus outbreak.
Staff at the Glasgow police headquarters in Helen Street, Govan have tested positive for COVID-19 and others have been identified as being at risk of infection.
Contract tracing is being carried out by the local health board but no figures for how many police affected have been released.
The station, also known as Govan police station, is the high security base of the Major Crime and Terrorism Investigation Unit for Scotland.
A spokesman for Police Scotland told Yahoo News UK: "Police Scotland is following Scottish Government and health guidance and where cases of coronavirus are identified, we work with the local health board and adhere to Test and Protect procedures.
"We have sufficient capacity and as a national service Police Scotland can flex resources should there be a requirement to do so."
Scotland is currently under national lockdown in an attempt to curb coronavirus infection numbers.
A statement from NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde sent to Yahoo News UK said: "Test and Protect is carrying out contact tracing of COVID-19 cases linked to a Police Scotland building at Helen Street, Glasgow.
“To respect and maintain patient confidentiality, no further details will be released, however we can confirm that those identified so far as cases or contacts have been advised to self-isolate.
“We would like to take this opportunity to remind everyone to adhere rigorously to the general advice and requirements that are set out on NHS Inform and Scottish Government websites, including immediately self-isolating and seeking a test upon developing any symptoms.”
Watch: Scotland’s vaccine plans taken down
"We would like to take this opportunity to remind everyone to adhere rigorously to the general advice and requirements that are set out on NHS Inform and Scottish Government websites, including immediately self-isolating and seeking a test upon developing any symptoms."
Vaccines minister Nadhim Zahawi has said that the UK’s vaccination programme is currently prioritising those most vulnerable of dying from coronavirus, but that police officers and other critical workers will be in the “highest category of phase two”.
On Monday he told Sky News: “Some police officers, of course, and teachers will actually get the vaccine (in phase one) because they are in those categories.
"We will very quickly move onto those other critical workers in the economy and, of course, those who are doing an incredible job, like our policemen and women in protecting us and enforcing the rules at the moment, will also be in that highest category of phase two.”
The government has said that 15 million people will have been invited to receive the COVID-19 vaccine by mid-February, and when the UK has enough vaccines, jabs could be given 24 hours a day.
Zahawi told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme: “If we need to go to 24-hour work we will absolutely go 24 hours a day to make sure we vaccinate as quickly as we can.”
On Thursday, Scotland’s deployment plan for coronavirus vaccination was taken offline after the UK Government raised concerns that it disclosed too much detail about supplies.
Nicola Sturgeon said her Government’s plan, which was published on Wednesday evening, was taken down due to issues with “commercial confidentiality”.
The Scottish Government’s 16-page document set out the supply of vaccine from Pfizer, AstraZeneca and Moderna that it expects to receive each week – with targets to vaccinate 400,000 people per week from the end of February.
The detail on supply figures is understood to have angered ministers in London, who said publication of the UK’s numbers would lead to suppliers coming under pressure from other countries.
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