- 10 updates
Prime Minister David Cameron has said that the people of the United Kingdom "must say to Scotland: we want you to stay."
In a tweet, Mr Cameron said:
Those battling to keep Scotland in the UK must match the emotion of the Nationalist case for independence, Better Together leader Alistair Darling said.
With just 100 days of campaigning until the independence referendum, the former chancellor urged the "quiet but resolute majority" of Scots to play their part.
Mr Darling also said that with Labour, the Tories and the Liberal Democrats all having now promised further devolution in the event of a No vote on September 18, Holyrood is in line for "substantially enhanced powers".
The Yes campaign for Scottish independence has set a target of one million declarations of support before the referendum.
Yes Scotland's chief executive Blair Jenkins has revealed that the campaign has gathered 791,191 declarations from people who say they will back independence in the September vote.
Mr Jenkins welcomed the progress towards this number, as he described plans to ramp up the Yes campaign in the final months.
"It's the sharp end of the campaign," he said.
"That's where the strength of the on-the-ground campaign going to be vital."
Labour leader Ed Miliband has urged Scotland to remain in the union, saying in a tweet that "together we can keep achieving social justice."
First Minister of Scotland Alex Salmond has told Good Morning Britain that he believes Prime Minister David Cameron asked US President Barack Obama to make an "intervention" on Scottish independence.
Speaking to GMB's Susanna Reid, Alex Salmond said that although he felt the intervention was a "surprise", he felt that David Cameron had asked "every world leader he could possibly imagine to make interventions about Scottish independence."
Scotland's First Minister hit out at the Chancellor for publicly speaking against a currency union with an independent Scotland.
Alex Salmond told Good Morning Britain "it isn't George Osborne's pound" but a currency built up "by the people of Scotland and the rest of the UK over many years".
The campaign for Scottish independence "is not gaining ground" among voters, despite polls suggesting their support is steadily growing, a senior Scottish MP has told Good Morning Britain.
Labour's Jim Murphy denied the Yes campaign was luring undecided voters and said most recent polls showed "they are actually further behind than they were at the start of the campaign".
Voters in England have decided "the union is worth preserving" but whether Scotland agrees with them remains to be seen, the author of a report into support for independence has said.
Report author Professor John Curtice said:
A little over one-fifth of English voters think Scotland should become an independent nation, a survey has found.
According to the NatCen Social Research social attitudes survey:
- Some 21% believe Scotland should go its own way, the latest British social attitudes survey found.
- This was a 5% fall from the 26% who supported independence back in 2011.
- Almost half of people in the UK want Scotland to remain in the union, while a further 18% think it should stay and ditch its Parliament in Holyrood.
Campaigners in Scotland will mark 100 days until voters got to the polls for the independence referendum.
Scotland will decide if it wants to become an independent sovereign nation on September 18, after it has hosted the Commonwealth Games this summer.
Polls suggest the majority of voters want to stay in the union, but support for the pro-independence vote has grown over the last few months.
First Minister Alex Salmond said the "credibility" of the pro-independence campaign would lead it to victory.
But the pro-UK Better Together campaign said the nationalists were "running out of time".