The Justice Secretary has said that Scottish MPs should not be allowed to vote on English laws.
That would be a travesty of democracy, and would be regarded with fury by the English. But the renewed focus on England brings with it a further great risk. Today marks the start of the Labour conference.
The future of our constitution is bound to be a subject of major debate there. But it is likely to be a very different one to that at the Conservative conference in a week’s time.
Writing in the Telegraph, Chris Grayling said that there cannot be a situation where Scottish MPs "come to Westminster and vote on English-only issues", influencing the destiny of health, education, justice, environment and probably taxation in England, "potentially against the wishes of most English representatives".
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.
The head of the Better Together campaign, Alistair Darling, has paid tribute to his former opponent, Alex Salmond, following his recent decision to step down as First Minister.
Mr Darling told the BBC's Andrew Marr Show: "He is a very formidable politician. He's brought his party from being a fringe sort of protest movement and he's got them into government."
"He's a divisive politician, this is the nature of the beast, if you like. Alex Salmond, he's got his place in history, I'm sure that's what he wanted and that's what he'll get," the former Chancellor added.
A former candidate for the leadership of the SNP has ruled out standing for the position again in the wake of Alex Salmond's sudden resignation.
After Scots voted against independence, Mr Salmond announced he will be stepping down from the position of both SNP leader and First Minister.
Roseanna Cunningham stood for the leadership of the party against Mr Salmond in 2004.
A spokesman for Ms Cunningham, the community safety minister in the Scottish Government, said: "Roseanna wants to make it quite clear that she has absolutely no intention or desire to stand for either the leadership or the deputy leadership of the party.
Deputy First Minister Nicola Sturgeon has already emerged as the clear favourite to take over from Mr Salmond, when he formally steps down at the SNP annual conference in November.
Police have arrested six people after trouble between independence and pro-unionist campaigners in Glasgow's George Square.
Officers, some on horses, separated the groups as hundreds flocked to the square following Scotland's No result in the referendum.
No campaigners, draped in union flags, let off a flare before singing Rule Britannia.
Reports on social media of a stabbing and that a fire next to the Glasgow Herald offices had been started by protesters proved inaccurate.
Police said the numbers gathered quickly fell by around 1am.
Three people have been arrested by police following clashes between pro-union and independence campaigners in Glasgow.
Officers were called to George Square after hundreds of rival supporters gathered in the hours after Scotland voted decisively against leaving the UK.
A spokesperson for Police Scotland said enquiries were underway which could lead to further arrests.
"Three people have been arrested so far in relation to the incident in George Square. Retrospective inquiries will be carried out which may lead to further arrests."
Alex Salmond's resignation as Scotland's First Minister dominates Saturday's media coverage.
Most of the independence and Union supporters who were gathered in Glasgow's George Square have now been "dispersed", Police Scotland said.
A spokeswoman for Police Scotland said: "Officers continue to manage the situation and prevent further disruption. Most have now dispersed, a small group remains with police in attendance."
Police have separated hundreds of independence and union supporters in the crowded Glasgow's George Square.
Officers, some mounted on horses, lined up to divide those waving union flags from Yes supporters.
The two sides argued over the referendum result and a chorus of Rule Britannia was countered by the Flower of Scotland.
Roads around the square were closed as police dealt with the incident.
Union supporters have chanted 'Rule Britannia' and 'Scotland said No' in George Square, Glasgow, leading to police separating them from Yes campaigners
ITV News Scotland Correspondent Debi Edward, who is in George Square, said:
This has a cup final celebration feel about it "easy easy easy" shouted as one woman raised a saltire #indyref