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cal equivalent of a traffic jam on the M8, a 100 yard queue at the garden centre, or a sudden downpour on an Easter Sunday egg hunt. These numbers show the SNP and its allies in the Yes Scotland coalition poised on the verge of making history. Among respondents expressing a view, a swing of only two percentage points is all that stands between the Nationalists and the independence dream they have nursed since their party was founded 80 years ago. That small swing would irrevocably change the political make up of the islands on which we live, with the United Kingdom as we know it consigned to history. Alex Salmond, the SNP leader who brought his party and his country to this point, is truly in the anteroom of history. In his analysis on our news pages today, Professor John Curtice explains in cogent detail why the Yes campaign Nike Air Force Black And Brown
has no reason to be complacent. Despite the clear movement in its favour over the past two months, its vote remains strangely soft. Yes voters are, for example, far more likely than No voters to say they may yet change their minds. But the worries for Better Together are far more serious.
response than it has shown to date. Our poll today introduces a new factor in the referendum debate, and one that demands sensitive handling. ICM asked people to state the country of their birth, and from this we learn that there is already a majority for independence among voters who were born in Scotland, when you exclude the undecided. Among Scottish residents who were born in England, however, there is a strong pro UK and anti independence feeling. When it comes to casting votes on polling day, of course, it will not matter what country someone was born in. As long as they are resident in Scotland and meet all the relevant criteria, they are entitled to vote on the future governance of the country they have made their home. This is exactly how it should be. Our nation's definition of "a Scot", for the purposes of this referendum, is someone who lives here.
last few months, if only to ensure there is no Scottish echo of comments made in the wake of the Quebec referendum of 1995, when a nationalist leader blamed their narrow defeat on "the ethnic vote", meaning immigrants who did not want to see the break up of Canada. That was unacceptable in Quebec then and it would be unacceptable in Scotland now. If current trends continue, it will not be long before the opinion polls start to show a Yes lead. Some pro independence strategists ar.
We do not and should not make distinctions about someone's race, creed or national origin. Scotland has always been, in William McIlvanney's famous phrase, a mongrel nation, and proud of it. The English born voter in this referendum, however long he or she has lived here, has exactly the same rights as the Scottish born voter, who may be able to trace his or her Caledonian Black Nike Air Force 1 On Feet ancestry back centuries. We are, all of us, citizens of Scotland. It is a point worth dwelling on for a moment, and cementing its principle into the debate in these Air Force High
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