The Scottish First Minister issued strong words after it was ruled the devolved powers will not get their own vote on triggering Brexit.Read the full story ›
The First Minister said a promise signed by party leaders giving Scotland more powers has fallen short.Read the full story ›
Nicola Sturgeon has said the Prime Minister is "on borrowed time" as he seeks to keep the United Kingdom intact.Read the full story ›
Thousands of people have attended a rally in the centre of Glasgow in support of Scottish independence.
The five-hour 'Hope Over Fear' event in George Square was aimed at maintaining the momentum of the Yes movement, following its defeat in the referendum just over three weeks ago.
Former socialist MSP Tommy Sheridan, who is now the co-convenor of Solidarity Scotland, rallied the crowd and called for similar events to be held in Edinburgh, Dundee, Fife and across Scotland.
David Cameron has admitted he "contemplated having to go" if Scotland voted for independence.
The Prime Minister said he would have been "heartbroken" by the break-up of the UK and considered his position when polls put the Yes campaign ahead just days before the referendum.
Speaking to the Sun on Sunday, Cameron said: "Of course, I contemplated having to go. I thought, 'What's the right thing to do?' In many ways the easiest thing would be to say, 'I feel wounded by this' and walk away.
"In the end I came to the conclusion that would not have been the right thing to do."
Scottish voters later rejected independence by 55% to 45% and it was First Minister Alex Salmond who resigned, announcing hours after the result was declared that he would be stepping down in November.
The woman expected to replace Salmond said she will "follow the mood of the people" if promises made in the run up to the vote are not met.Read the full story ›
The double Grand Slam winner said he did not regret giving his opinion, but was 'disappointed' at the way he went about it.Read the full story ›
Alex Salmond will return to Holyrood today for the first time since his bid for Scottish independence failed.
Mr Salmond, who has announced his intention to step down as First Minister, is expected to reflect on the independence referendum and put pressure on the victorious unionist parties to deliver on their devolution pledges in a statement to the Scottish Parliament.
Presiding Officer Tricia Marwick will open today's proceedings with "time for reflection", a Holyrood slot normally reserved for spiritual or philosophical contributions from religious or secular figureheads.
Mr Salmond's statement will be followed by two days of debate on the future of Scotland, with Labour leader Johann Lamont, Conservative leader Ruth Davidson and Liberal Democrat leader Willie Rennie expected to open with responses from the Scottish opposition parties.
Scotland voted against independence by a majority of 55% in the referendum on Thursday.
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: