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While the Labour leadership debated the economy today, the Conservative party continued to push English MPs voting on English laws. William Hague said any party that did not link such reforms to more powers for Scotland could pay at the General Election. ITV News Deputy Political Editor, Chris Ship, reports:
The majority of Brits think Scotland MPs should not be able to vote in Westminster on laws that only affect England, according to the latest ComRes/ITV News Index poll.
Some 65% of 2,048 people surveyed agreed it was time to stop Scottish MPs voting on laws that affect England, with just 15% opposed to the idea and 20% saying they did not know.
But 48% of those questioned also said they did not feel more positive towards David Cameron following the referendum campaign.
Just 29% of those polled said they felt more positive towards the Prime Minister following the campaign while 24% said they did not know.
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.
Wales and Northern Ireland must be granted 'home rule' powers after Westminster leaders' pledge to devolve more power to the Scottish Parliament, the Welsh First Minister has said.
Carwyn Jones told the Labour conference this morning: "The future we promised to Scotland must be delivered - an equal share of resources, a seat at the table, a powerful Parliament - that must be offered to Wales and Northern Ireland too."
Mr Jones warned Labour delegates that without a fair settlement for all the countries of the UK, support for parties such as the SNP, Plaid Cymru and Ukip would strengthen.
The Prime Minister is "not being straight with the British people" over the cost and complexity of constitutional reform, Ed Balls said. The shadow chancellor accused David Cameron of talking "complete nonsense" over his demands that Scottish MPs be quickly stripped of the right to vote on laws affecting only England.
And he said rushed reforms risked "undermining the Union we have all just fought to save".
Mr Cameron's move to link the change to the cross-party timetable agreed for new powers for Holyrood in the wake of Scotland's rejection of independence in last week's referendum has angered Labour and dominated the start of its annual conference in Manchester.
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."
The Shadow Chancellor has denied the Labour Party would stall extra powers being devolved to Scotland just because they want longer to examine the Prime Minister's English votes for English laws proposal.
Ed Balls told Good Morning Britain it was "a complete nonsense" and part of David Cameron's attempts to hold a "fractured" Conservative Party together.
He added, "David Cameron's proposal could end up with him saying, 'I want two parliaments'."
Latest ITV News reports
If last week was about "country before party" this week it's a very different story.
Cameron may have wrong-footed Labour, but there may also be serious rumblings from his own backbenchers, if he wavers on England's future.