Scottish first minister Nicola Sturgeon has raised the prospect of a second Scottish vote for independence.
The SNP has just launched its manifesto, and while Nicola Sturgeon provided further insight on where her party stood on various policies, Twitter was more concerned with another of her announcements.
Disaster averted. Scotland's voters have opted to remain in the union, assuaging fears of a run on the pound and a period of economic uncertainty.
Scotland's no campaign won a decisive victory in the early hours of this morning, securing 55.3 per cent of the vote to keep the union together.
There’s only one story in the news at the moment and it’s one that will affect us all one way or another.
RBS, as well as Lloyds, TSB and Clydesdale Bank, have all said, in the event of a yes vote, they will move their bases to England.
After a poll on sunday found the Scottish pro-independence camp in the lead, the Government and the no campaign has been scrambling to convince voters north of the border to stick with the union.
200 business leaders have signed a letter backing Scottish independence published today.
As the battle over Scottish independence reaches its final stages, 130 business leaders have signed a letter arguing that the business case for independence has not been made.
Mark Carney, governor of the Bank of England has announced this morning that the Bank has contingency plans for a 'yes' vote in the Scottish referendum in September.
Officials of Scotland's ruling Scottish National Party have been accused of threatening businesses who oppose independence.
Britain's mid-sized businesses are generally unconcerned by the prospect of Scottish independence and a referendum on Britain's EU membership, according to research released today.