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.
Voters are increasingly anxious about the consequences of independence yet support for independence has increased
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.
David Torrance & Jamie Maxwell address a gap in the market – a straightforward, non-biased voter’s guide to the independence referendum.
Ed Fieldhouse looks at the results of the 2015 British Election Study (BES) and the voting intentions of 6,000 respondents.
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
New data released by the British Election Study (BES) shows that previously undecided voters are more likely to say Yes on September 18, but are not enough in numbers to catch up with No voters.
The Better Together campaign have had a difficult time in recent months. They keep on telling themselves not to be so negative, but cannot help it.
Between mid-April 2014 and the end of June, odds offered for bets on the independence referendum suggest bookmakers estimate the probability of a ‘No’ vote increased from 70 per cent to 79 per cent
The Yes and No camps are busy telling us that Scotland will be made better or worse off as a result of independence. What they both seem to assume is that “what is best for Scotland?” is the relev