First Minister Alex Salmond insists an independent Scotland can be part of a Sterling currency zone with the rest of the UK
The first debate between Alistair Darling and Alex Salmond had barely finished when their respective teams went into battle.
Campaign rivals Alex Salmond and Alistair Darling both traded blows in a surprisingly feisty televised debate on Scottish independence.
In four weeks time, people in Scotland will decide whether to become an independent country.
But if Scots vote for independence, how could life change for people living near the border in Cumbria and the South of Scotland?
Our reporter Joe Pike has been to the UK's only existing international land border - between Ireland and Northern Ireland - to find out.
Will the Scottish NHS be stronger under an independent Scotland, or within the United Kingdom? That's been the focus of debate at Holyrood today.
With just 29 days before Scots vote on independence, the health service is now a key referendum battleground, with both sides claiming it's safer under them.
Joe Pike has this report:
The future of the NHS in Scotland is at the heart of the referendum debate today.
Scotland's Health Secretary Alex Neil will tell MSPs that a Yes vote is 'a golden opportunity' to protect the service from privatisation and cuts.
Those campaigning to keep the UK say that's misleading, as decisions about healthcare are already made in Scotland.
A former Labour First Minister is warning that the Westminster parties may not deliver the extra devolution powers they're promising. Henry McLeish says Scots need to think very carefully before voting 'No'.
He told ITV Border's Kathryn Samson there's a danger further devolution may slip down the UK political agenda if voters reject independence. Mr McLeish was speaking ahead of an appearance at the Edinburgh International Book Festival.
You can watch the full interview on Representing Border, tonight at 10.40pm on ITV Border Scotland.
What would independence mean for farmers in the South of the country? Today four former Presidents of the National Farmers Union of Scotland claimed a yes vote would give rural Scotland a more powerful voice in Europe. But other farming leaders warned access to crucial markets south of the border could be made much more difficult. Joe Pike reports.
"It's our pound and we're keeping it," said Alex Salmond to MSP's earlier today, Thursday 7 August.
The First Minister came under fire in the chamber for refusing to come up with a plan B on currency during his live debate with Alistair Darling.
And with just six weeks to go until the independence vote, opponents are piling on the pressure.
Kathryn Samson reports:
What did people who matter, the voters, think of the independence debate?
Our reporter Joe Pike sat down to get the view of a panel of voters in the South of Scotland in Hawick.
The leader of the "Yes" campaign, Alex Salmond, and the frontman for the "Better Together" campaign Alistair Darling clashed in their first televised head-to-head.
The two hour debate, staged by STV, was held in front of an audience of 350 people in the Royal Conservatoire in Glasgow on Tuesday, 5 August. And it proved to be much more feisty than some commentators had predicted.
Our political editor Peter MacMahon reports:
Scotland's First Minister, Alex Salmond, and Alistair Darling, the leader of the Better Together campaign, clashed in the first of their televised debates, ahead of the Scottish Independence Referendum.
The two hour debate was held last night, Tuesday 5 July, in front of an audience of 350 people in the Royal Conservatoire in Glasgow.
Our political editor, Peter MacMahon, looks at what conclusions can be drawn from the event: