Over 1.7m Scots were energised enough about the future of their country to campaign, research and turn out to vote for radical change on the 18th September. And according
Michael Keating on the result, offers of further devolution, the Barnett Formula and a poisoned chalice.
So Scotland voted no. Yes won 45% of the vote, significantly short of a majority and indeed what most of the polls in the run-up to the referendum suggested.
After the all-night event at the ESRC Future of the UK and Scotland Hub, Richard Parry gives initial reflections on what the result means for devolution policy.
Professor Charlie Jeffery, Director of the ESRC Future of the UK and Scotland teams, looks at the implications of the Prime Minister’s statement on the victory of the No campaign in the indepen
In a blog originally published at LSE Politics and Policy, Eve
The road to the independence referendum may have begun with devolution in the late 1990s, but a key question is: what have been the impacts on health