Books & Articles
M. Keating, G. Laforest (Eds.) - Constitutional Politics and the Territorial Question in Canada and the United Kingdom
Federalism and Devolution Compared
Series: Comparative Territorial Politics
How can Scotland use its new and existing powers to create a brighter economic and social future?
On 18 September 2014, Scotland held a referendum on the question: Should Scotland be an independent country?
- Provides an essential, one-stop resource for academics, students, and all others who are interested in learning about the referendum and its aftermath
In the 1975 referendum England provided the strongest support for European integration, with a much smaller margin for membership in Scotland and Northern Ireland. By 2015 the rank order of ‘national’ attitudes to European integration had reversed.
The Hunter Foundation has teamed up with some of the UK’s leading European scholars to produce a free ebook to answer voters’ questions before the EU referendum on June 23rd.
Juliette Casey, Advocate, considers three aspects of the recently published interim constitution for Scotland and seeks to highlight possible lessons from Ireland’s experience of framing and reforming its own constitution.
First published in The Scottish Law Times.
Should Scotland be an independent country? Choosing an answer to that question, as Scotland’s electors will on 18 September 2014, is a choice of huge significance. So how will we come to a decision? Many voters know more or less by instinct.