Pundits and parties try to work out how it’s going; one polling station arrest; further MPs express concerns about the Barnett Formula.
Andy Murray intervenes; queues at polling stations; the last poll of the campaign; and a government minister criticises “financial party bags” for Scotland at England’s expense.
If unionist politicians want to stave off Welsh nationalism, then they must deal with its terrible causes. That means actually caring in the first place.
Good luck to the No Campaign.
In Coldstream, on the border between Scotland and England, the leader of the Scottish Conservatives is confident that Salmond will not break up the UK.
The main party leaders are offering Scots more powers and a continuation of the Barnett Formula – another imbalanced settlement cannot last.
Even if there is a No vote on Thursday, my conversations with voters suggest that it will be enormously difficult to calm the passions which have been aroused.
The organisers of the Rally for Unity have more to teach the next generation of unionists than most of the official No campaign.
Some things are more important, dare we say it, than the short-term interest of the Conservative Party.
He would have a chance to campaign with his Party for a fair new deal for the whole UK – one decided not by the Westminster elites but by the people.
His unilateral promise of “Home Rule” has exposed the untenable position of Labour’s Scottish and Welsh MPs.
We must get used to an outward-facing Chief Whip. What would Francis Urquhart have thought?
The Chancellor must be hoping that something will. A decade of sluggish growth on the Continent is hardly good for Britain’s prospects.
The Speaker has survived his unwise attempt to appoint an unsuitable Clerk, because most parliamentarians recognise his other admirable qualities.
The Commons came together in defence of the Union, but John Redwood wanted to know who speaks for England.