This chapter focuses on requests for repatriation from museums in Scotland. It discusses how Scottish museums have developed ethical and procedural approaches and how it is now possible to argue that they can see repatriation not as a problem which they should avoid being dragged into but as a welcome and important part of their role. It argues that, while not having legislation to compel repatriation may restrict the power of a claimant, the development of professional support for engaging with requests can result in a more careful consideration of requests and sympathetic decision making that is not limited to particular types of material or claimants. The return of the Ghost Dance Shirt by Glasgow Museums is one of the highest profile international repatriations of an item other than human remains. Discussion about legal title, association with human remains, or the circumstances of collection did not feature significantly in the university's decision, unlike the discussions about the Ghost Dance Shirt.