David Cameron and Ed Miliband are locked in a battle over the Prime Minister's pledge to introduces English votes for English laws alongside greater devolved powers for Scotland.
Cameron had promised to answer the "West Lothian question" - Scottish MPs can vote on solely English issues - by banning non-English MPs from voting on England only issues, as part of his promise to deliver new powers to Scotland.
However, Labour leader Mr Miliband has said he does not want to look at plans for devolved powers to England, Wales and Norther Ireland until Autumn next year - after the general election.
Mr Miliband warned having English MPs vote on English laws only would create a two-tier Parliament and overlooked the effect some English-only policies had on the rest of the UK.
Labour, who have a loyal following in Wales and Scotland, stand to lose influence in Parliament if English votes for English laws is introduced.
Right at the minute the English are getting a rotten deal.
UKIP leader Nigel Farage has told Good Morning Britain that "England needs a voice" and that we should start making changes today.
"The English do need a parliament of some kind," he added, "we need a constitutional convention to work out how we can have a fair federal United Kingdom where all four parts of the Kingdom get a fair say."
Actor Brian Cox said that regardless of the result, today has been "a tremendously proud day in many ways".
The prominent supporter of independence added, "we've managed to shake the political establishment to its roots".
Former Foreign Secretary William Hague spoke to John Stapleton this morning, he said, "when it is clear, as the Prime Minister has made it clear, we are going to look at the UK as a whole."
He added that greater power for people at the local level is "part of the development for the United Kingdom."
Kenny MacAskill MSP has told Good Morning Britain that he wants to see "the detail and delivery" of Cameron's devolution pledge.
Speaking to Ben Shephard and Susanna Reid he said: "We do expect the delivery and we do expect significant devolution."
Let us also remember why it was right to ask the definitive question; yes or no. Because now the debate has been settled for a generation.
In an official statement today Prime Minister David Cameron talked of a "balanced settlement" for the people of Scotland, England, Wales and Northern Ireland.
He said: "Just with other big issues it is right to take and not to duck the big decision."
The debate has created some deep divisions in our country... some people have felt unable to speak except through the ballot box.
Better Together leader Alistair Darling has called today a "momentous day" for both Scotland and the United Kingdom "as a whole."
Speaking this morning he said Scotland has chosen "unity over division".