David Eiser discusses the Scottish Economic Society and University of Stirling economists latest book which aims to bring together economic research that informs the debate, and presents it in
Scotland’s voters go to the polls on 18th September in order to choose whether to stay in the United Kingdom or to leave and become an independent country.
In a post originally published by the Washington Post's The Monkey Cage blog
Mark Shephard spoke to TedxGlasgow about the role of social media in political debate. Watch his TedTalk here.
Arkadiusz Wiśniowski, Research Fellow at the ESRC Research Centre for Population Change (CPC) at the University of Southampton was published by the Washington Post's
Rob Johns of the University of Essex explores the possible reasons behind the stability seen in the polls.
Charlie Jeffery discusses how both sides in the debate see Scotland’s constitutional future in different ways.
James Mitchell looks at how the referendum has captured the attention of voters on social media and at public events across the country, asking whether this might indicate an increase in civic
Craig McAngus from the Scottish Centre on Constitutional Change explores attitudes to gender equality and childcare.
John Curtice, in a post originally published on What Scotland Thinks, responds to the r