How could more devolved powers for England affect companies in Cumbria? Business organisations in the county have welcomed the idea in principle but want to make sure it's done in the right way.
Tim Backshall has been to one engineering firm in South Cumbria which had supported the idea of Scottish independence but now believes there are great opportunities ahead if more powers are given to Northern England.
As the fallout continues from Thursday's historic vote on Scottish independence, pressure is growing on the Westminster parties to deliver on their promise of more powers.
David Cameron gathered senior Conservatives today to discuss plans to stop Scottish MPs voting on English laws.
The row over constitutional change has dominated the start of Labour's conference, as the party tries to win back traditional supporters who voted yes to independence last week. Meanwhile, the Scottish National Party has reported a huge surge in membership since the referendum result.
Kathryn Samson reports.
Three northern MPs have been left feeling confident after discussing devolution in the north with David Cameron.Read the full story ›
Marl International, an LED lights factory in Ulverston, had hoped Scotland would go independent.
Adrian Rawlinson, its Managing Director, thinks independence could have made Cumbria a major trading hub for Scotland. But now he says more powers for England could mean more powers for Cumbria, which would be better for business.
The Institute of Directors in Cumbria says the county will benefit from Scotland staying in the union and devolution will offer 'more opportunities' for Cumbria.
Downing St has echoed Ed Miliband's line that there will be "no ifs, no buts" when it comes to delivering further powers to the Scottish Parliament.
ITV News Political Correspondent Libby Wiener has been at a briefing with the Prime Minister's spokesman.
'Is the vow to the people of Scotland a cast-iron guarantee to keep to the timetable? Yes,' says PM's spokesman. 'No ifs, no buts.'
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.
People living in the North of England consider Westminster "extremely remote" and want powers closer to them to improve services, according to a council leader.
Labour leader of Manchester City Council, Sir Richard Leese, told BBC Radio 4's Today programme it was not a case of "one size fits all".
He said: "This is not an issue of who votes on what in Westminster.This is about taking power away from Westminster - not devolution to England or even devolution to Scotland, it's devolution in England, devolution in Scotland.
"I make this argument that the leader of Glasgow would make exactly the same argument about the need for powers to go away from Holyrood to cities in Scotland as well."
Politicians from both sides of the Scottish independence debate have gathered for a special church service to promote unity after the referendum.
Around 1,000 people attended the Church of Scotland event at St Giles’ Cathedral on the Royal Mile in Edinburgh.
Scotland’s Finance Secretary John Swinney, Better Together leader Alistair Darling, Scottish Secretary Alistair Carmichael, the Liberal Democrat Chief Secretary to the Treasury Danny Alexander and Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson all attended.
The Church of Scotland hopes the service will help people from the Yes and No camps come together and move forward after the intense referendum debate.
The service was led by Church of Scotland moderator the Rt Rev John Chalmers. He asked people to put their differences aside and work together to redefine the country's place within the UK.
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.