Half of Brits believe more decision-making powers should be devolved to English and Welsh cities and regions following the debate over Scottish independence, according to the ComRes/ITV News Index poll.
When asked whether they supported or opposed giving more decision-making powers on issues such as tax, education and policing to big cities:
- 48% supported the measure
- 25% were opposed
- 27% said they did not know
However, 47% of those surveyed were opposed to Wales holding a referendum on independence compared to 23% who supported the move.
Just one in three Brits think David Cameron should resign as Prime Minister if Scotland becomes independent, the latest ComRes/ITV News Index poll shows.
Of those surveyed, 31% agreed Cameron should resign if Scotland votes Yes at the referendum.
Almost half (48%) said he should not give up his post as Prime Minister, while 21% said they did not know.
More than half of Britons think Scottish MPs should not be allowed to vote on issues in Westminster that do not impact on Scotland, according to the latest ComRes/ITV News Index poll.
While 54% of those questioned supported the idea, 23% were opposed and 24% said they did not know.
ComRes surveyed 2,052 British adults between 12 and 14 September.
The majority of Brits believe that Scotland staying in the union is good for Britain, according to the latest ComRes/ITV News Index poll.
Do you think Scotland remaining part of the UK is good or bad for Britain?
Of the 2,052 adult Britons surveyed:
- 63% felt Scotland remaining in the UK was good for Britain
- 14% believed it would be bad
- 23% said they did not know
More than a third (35%) of Brits now feel the Government should take action to destroy radical group Islamic State - up significantly since a video was released appearing to show the beheading of US journalist James Foley.
The latest Comres/ITV News Index shows a 15 percentage point increase since last week in the proportion of people favouring British action to wipe out IS.
The option is now the most popular potential response to the militants among Brits, according to the polling.
Of the 2,062 people asked how the British government should respond to IS, less than a quarter now say Britain should avoid any involvement.
- 35% (+15) said Britain should seek to defeat IS in its entirety
- 23% (-6) said Britain should seek to stop IS making further gains in Iraq, Syria or elsewhere
- 22% (-8) said Britain should not get involved and leave the situation to run its course
- 20% (-1) said they did not know
Almost three-quarters (74%) of people surveyed by ITV News believe that people accused of sexual assault should be given anonymity until proven guilty.
It comes after a succession of veteran celebrities have faced accusations, and in some cases convictions, for sexual crimes dating back many years.
Former Deputy Commons Speaker Nigel Evans, who was acquitted of sexual assault charges earlier this year, has called for anonymity of individuals involved in police investigations unless they are convicted.
The ITV News/ComRes Index also found that almost two-thirds (64%) of respondents believe investigations into historical cases of sexual assault by celebrities should continue until they have all come to light.
Two in five British people wish more politicians were like Boris Johnson, a ComRes poll for ITV News has found.
Some 28% of Britons believe Mr Johnson - who recently announced his intention to return to parliament - would make a better Prime Minister than David Cameron while 44% think he would be better-suited to the role than Ed Miliband.
More Britons think the Mayor of London is weirder than any of the four main party leaders, with a third saying Mr Johnson is not a serious politician.
But 35% said they would like to see Boris Johnson representing the UK on the global stage.
He was also found to be the second most trusted politician on the economy behind David Cameron, according to the poll of 2,031 British adults.
Two-thirds of Britons would support a change to the law which would make it illegal to sell e-cigarettes to those aged under 18, according to an ITV News poll carried out by ComRes.
It is currently legal to sell e-cigarettes - which contain nicotine - to under 18s although there is a voluntary code in place by the retail industry for them not to do so.
ComRes asked 2,055 people whether they would "support or oppose a change in the law to make it illegal to sell e-cigarettes, which contain nicotine, to under 18-year-olds." The results were:
- 66% support a change in the law to make it illegal to sell e-cigarettes to under 18s.
- 16% said they opposed the change, which would leave the voluntary code in place.
- 17% said they did not know.
Levels of support for a change in the law was similar between parents with children under the age of 18 (68%) and those without children of that age (66%), the poll found.
An ITV News/ComRes poll has found that the majority (59%) of public sector workers believe they are right to take industrial action, with less than a quarter (23%) disagreeing with them.
However, there is less support among private sector workers: 42% think that their public sector counterparts are wrong to go on strike compared to 37% who think that they are right to.
ComRes interviewed 2,053 adults online between 4th and 6th July 2014.
The British public is divided about this week's public sector strike action, a poll conducted for ITV News by ComRes has found.
In the poll of 2,053 adults, results were split with as many people saying workers are right to go on strike (40%) as they are wrong to do so (41%).
Much of the opposition to the strikes comes from older Britons aged 65 and older, with 65% of those polled in that age range saying workers were wrong to take industrial action.