BBC’S Question Time is set to come to Glasgow on Thursday night.

Plenty of topics are likely to be discussed from Nicola Sturgeon’s appearance at the UK Covid Inquiry to Labour refusing to reinstate the cap on bankers’ bonuses.

We’ve pulled together all the information you need to know ahead of Thursday's show.

READ MORE: Tory peer accused of having 'colonial' mindset with devolution comments

When is Question Time on and how can I watch?

Question Time will be broadcast on BBC iPlayer from 8pm and then on BBC One after the 10 o’clock news.

Who will be appearing?

Kate Forbes

The SNP MSP for Skye, Lochaber and Badenoch, Kate Forbes is a former finance secretary who ran against Humza Yousaf and Ash Regan for the SNP leadership.

More recently, she told the Covid Inquiry that she “wasn’t invited” to any of the high-level Scottish Government pandemic response meetings in 2020, and has campaigners against NHS projects in the Highlands being put on hold.

Ian Murray

Ian Murray was the only Labour MP elected in Scotland in the 2019 General Election. He was first elected as the representative for Edinburgh South in 2010.

The National:

He currently serves as the shadow secretary of state for Scotland.

He previously worked as a councillor in Edinburgh for the wards of Liberton and Liberton/Gilmerton from 2003 to 2010.

Malcolm Offord

Tory minister Malcolm Offord (pictured below) was made a life peer by Boris Johnson in 2021, having spent 25 years in finance and banking. He was then instantly handed a role in the Scotland Office.

The National: Malcolm Offord said Scotland's devolution settlement was 'generous'

He was born in Greenock, graduated in law from the University of Edinburgh and previously failed in an election bid to become an MSP.

He was once asked by SNP MP Pete Wishart if he was “embarrassed” to have failed in a democratic election before subsequently behind handed a peerage in the Lords.

Fraser Nelson

Fraser Nelson has been editor of the right-wing magazine The Spectator since 2009.

The Conservative supporter describes The Spectator magazine under his editorship as "right of centre, but not strongly right of centre".

In 2013, Nelson defended his decision to publish a column in the magazine defending the far-right neo-Nazi movement in Greece.

Patrick Harvie

The pro-independence co-leader of the Scottish Greens since 2008, Harvie is one of the first Green politicians in the UK to serve as a government minister. He is currently the Minister for Zero Carbon Buildings, Active Travel and Tenants' Rights.

He was brought into government under the Bute House Agreement with Nicola Sturgeon's SNP.