The Justice Secretary has said that Scottish MPs should not be allowed to vote on English laws.
Writing in the Telegraph, Chris Grayling said that there cannot be a situation where Scottish MPs "come to Westminster and vote on English-only issues", influencing the destiny of health, education, justice, environment and probably taxation in England, "potentially against the wishes of most English representatives".
A pledge to give 16 and 17-year-olds the vote in general elections will be in the next Labour manifesto, Ed Miliband has promised.
The opposition leader said politicians had to address a 'crisis in our democracy' and involving young people more was a 'really important part of that'.
He said seeing young people's engagement in the Scottish independence referendum had convinced him it was "the right thing to do" to extend the voting franchise.
He told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show: "We're going to have it at general elections, it's the right thing to do, alongside proper education about our democracy."
Labour Leader Ed Miliband has said a Labour government would "write the next chapter" in the battle against low pay.
Speaking on the Andrew Marr Show, Mr Miliband added that the Low Pay Commission has an important role in "working out a path to a higher minimum wage of over £8 an hour before the next Parliament".
It is only a matter of time before Scotland becomes an independent nation, Alex Salmond has suggested.
The First Minister, who this week announced his intention to resign from his post, said the majority of younger Scots supported independence.
He told Sky News' Murnaghan programme: "When you have a situation where the majority of a country up to the age of 55 is already voting for independence, I think the writing's on the wall for Westminster."
"I think the destination is pretty certain, we're only now debating the timescale and the method," the SNP leader added.
Ed Miliband has attacked David Cameron's proposal for 'English votes for English laws', saying he is trying to "drive our country apart".
The Prime Minister has called on the Labour leader to make clear whether he would support measures to stop Scottish MPs voting on matters that only affect people in England.
Speaking to the BBC's Andrew Marr Show, Mr Miliband said he was open to "greater scrutiny" of English-only legislation, but insisted it could not be hurried.
"I am open to the idea of greater scrutiny of legislation by English MPs...but we can't do it in a back of the envelop, fag packet way," he said.
"We've spent two years trying to keep our country together, let's have a proper constitutional convention, let's look at these issues, but let's not do this, let's not drive our country apart because David Cameron thinks it's an opportunity to do it, let's keep our country together," Mr Miliband added.
Labour leader Ed Miliband has said that the vote on the Scottish referendum was a "wake-up" call for the establishment on how the country and the economy are run.
Mr Miliband, speaking on the Andrew Marr show, said: "Unless the establishment recognises this wake-up call about how our country is run, how our economy is run, we are not going to address the discontent in England, Wales, Scotland and the whole of the United Kingdom."
Leader of the Better Together campaign Alistair Darling said he did not believe the results of polls ahead of voting on the Scottish referendum.
Asked what he thought when he learned the polls had put the 'Yes' vote in the lead, he said: "I thought 'well I don't believe it'.
"I'll tell you what that poll did do though - it galvanised out support. Because when it appeared, far from heads going down, heads went up."
Reforming the economy is a "much bigger" issue than constitutional change, Ed Miliband has argued.
Speaking to the BBC's Andrew Marr Show about the Scottish referendum result, the Labour leader said there was a "real danger that the political class is learning the wrong lessons" from the campaign by focusing on constitutional issues.
"I think there is a much bigger lesson and in the words of Bill Clinton, it's the economy, stupid. Forty-five per cent of people tried to break up our country by voting 'Yes' they thought they had nothing to lose, many of them, by saying 'let's leave the United Kingdom'," he said.
"This was about Scotland and how the UK is governed, but more than that it's about how this country works - does it work for an elite few or does it work for working people?" Mr Miliband added.
The head of the Better Together campaign, Alistair Darling, has paid tribute to his former opponent, Alex Salmond, following his recent decision to step down as First Minister.
Mr Darling told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show: "He is a very formidable politician. He's brought his party from being a fringe sort of protest movement and he's got them into government."
"He's a divisive politician, this is the nature of the beast, if you like. Alex Salmond, he's got his place in history, I'm sure that's what he wanted and that's what he'll get," the former Chancellor added.
The Tories have hit back at Labour after Ed Miliband announce plans to raise the minimum to £8 by 2020.
Conservatives said that the Government had already delivered the first real-terms rise in the minimum wage since the 2008/09 recession.
The party said that with the main rate due to increase to £6.50 an hour on October 1, after Chancellor George Osborne gave evidence to the Low Pay Commission that the economy could afford an above-inflation hike.