One year ago today, Scotland voted to remain in the UK.
But on the anniversary of the independence referendum, the prospect of a second vote remains.
First Minister Nicola Sturgeon has said the Scottish National Party will set out the timescale for a possible second referendum in its manifesto for next year's Holyrood election.
But Prime Minister David Cameron has ruled out a second referendum in this Parliament.
David Cameron has said he will consider SNP proposals for devolution that go beyond the Smith Commission - but he refused to guarantee that he will act on them.
He says the fact that the south of Scotland now has two SNP MPs doesn't give the nationalists a mandate for further powers.
Watch ITV Border political editor Peter MacMahon's full interview with the Prime Minister:
Nicola Sturgeon says her talks with David Cameron were "constructive", and that she intends to put forward plans for further devolution, that go beyond the Smith Commission's recommendations:
- She says the Prime Minister has committed to implementing the full recommendations of the Smith Commission, and that this is a good start
- Ms Sturgeon says the next step is to put forward proposals for more powers for the Scottish Government, and that David Cameron has said he will consider these proposals
However, Ms Sturgeon says there is still "a world of difference" between her and the Prime Minister's political stances.
Most notably, she wants full fiscal autonomy for Scotland, whereas David Cameron does not.
Prime Minister David Cameron has held talks with First Minister Nicola Sturgeon, at her Bute House residence in Edinburgh.
The two shook hands as David Cameron arrived.
It's his first visit north of the border since the general election, and the devolution of new powers to Scotland is likely to have dominated the agenda.
Ahead of the meeting, the Prime Minister said the UK government would keep its promise to implement the recommendations of the Smith Commission.
But Ms Sturgeon is expected to have pressed for more powers to be devolved to the Scottish government.
David Cameron will "consider" more devolution for Scotland after pledging to honour the Smith Commission recommendations in full.
A spokesman for Scotland's First Minister Nicola Sturgeon said today's meeting between the two leaders had been "constructive and helpful".
ITV News deputy political editor Chris Ship tweeted:
Cameron to 'consider' more devolution for Scotland beyond what planned in Smith Commission
First Minister's Office says meeting with Cameron was 'constructive and helpful'
Sturgeon's office say Cameron has pledged to implement Smith Commission proposals 'in full'
Nicola Sturgeon plans to deliberately "drive a wedge" between Scotland and Westminster by setting out unreasonable demands she knows will be refused, the former Scottish Secretary has claimed.
Speaking to BBC Radio 4's Today show, Alistair Carmichael - the country's only Liberal Democrat MP - said Ms Sturgeon was playing a long game to try to ensure victory in the Scottish Parliament elections next year, including proposals for a second independence referendum.
Be quite clear about what Nicola Sturgeon is about here.
What she is wanting is to make a series of demands which she knows will be refused which will then drive that little wedge that bit further between Westminster and Holyrood and which will justify her then in going to the people of Scotland next year in her manifesto in the Scottish Parliament elections with a proposal for a second referendum.
That's what this is all about.
The Prime Minister is holding his first talks with Nicola Sturgeon since the election. She is expected to push for more powers for Scotland.Read the full story ›
Prime Minister David Cameron will meet with Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon today to discuss devolving certain powers to the Scottish Parliament.
- Control over £2.5 billion of welfare spending
- Power to set rates of income tax
In addition, Ms Sturgeon - who believes the Smith Commission is a good "starting point", but does not go far enough - wants additional rights including:
- Power to set minimum wage and National Insurance
- Business taxes levels
- Equality legislation
- Full fiscal autonomy - including total control over tax and spending