David Cameron has no hope of getting any credit while it’s a win-win situation for Alex Salmond. Photograph: Andrew Milligan/Getty Images

Old resentments are being fuelled in Scotland

Former Labour chancellor of the exchequer Alistair Darling told the conference that Scottish first minister Alex Salmond had not “entirely accepted” the result. Photograph: Peter Byrne/PA

Conservatives may seek greater powers for English MPs over English laws

Better Together campaign leader Alistair Darling (left) and Scottish Labour leader Johann Lamont taking part in a church service to promote unity in the wake of the independence referendum, at St Giles Cathedral in Edinburgh yesterday. Photograph: Andrew O’Brien/Church of Scotland/PA Wire

Scottish youth support a threat to Westminster, says SNP leader

Ballot boxes arrive at the Royal Highland Centre in Edinburgh after polls closed in the Scottish independence referendum. Photograph: Andrew Milligan/PA Wire

More than 80,000 people demand independent inquiry

The blues ... A dejected ‘Yes’ supporter in Edinburgh makes his way home in the early hours after Scotland voted  (Photo:Stefan Rousseau/PA Wire)

Poll post mortems cast around for culprits

Britain’s prime minister David Cameron arrives to speak to the press outside number 10 Downing Street following the counting of votes in the Scottish referendum. He welcomed the “clear result”. Photograph: Facundo Arrizabalaga/EPA

Cameron says Scotland deserves more self-control along with the rest of UK

Gordon Brown speaking to scoolchildren in Fife on Friday. The re-energised former prime minister played a key role in the final days of the No campaign. Photograph: Garry McHarg/Reuters

Distinguishing between politicians will be almost as difficult as reform

Dejected Yes supporters at the Royal Highland centre following their loss to the NO campaign during the Scottish referendum in Edinburgh. Photograph: Andy Rain/EPA

ANALYSIS: Onus on Cameron to now deliver the new powers that Scotland has been promised

Voters turn up to vote at Notre Dame primary school polling station in Glasgow. The people of Scotland are deciding the fate of their country in a referendum too close to call. A Yes vote would see the break-up of the United Kingdom, and Scotland would emerge as an independent country. Photograph: Mark Runnacles/Getty Images

Streets full of banter as Glaswegians tick Yes or No in independence poll

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