A man killed in a ''brutal and violent attack'' in his own home has been named by police.
PM Won't Quit If Scotland Votes Yes
David Cameron has explicitly denied he will resign as Prime Minister if Scotland votes for independence in September.
The Prime Minister answered "no'' when asked if would quit Downing Street immediately upon a yes vote, insisting it was not his or any other name on the ballot paper on September 18.
Mr Cameron defended the decision to back a fair, legal and decisive referendum when the SNP was returned as a majority government in Holyrood in 2011.
Sources around the Prime Minister have previously said he would not quit amid claims earlier in the campaign his position could become untenable as the premier who lost the union.
During an interview when asked directly if he would resign, Mr Cameron said: "No and I think it is very important people understand that because it is not my name or anyone else's name on the ballot paper.
"Of course, I want to see Scotland stay in the United Kingdom but I faced a choice in 2011 when the Scottish nationalists were elected to run the Scottish government. Do you have a referendum or do you have some massive fight with them saying 'no, no you can't possibly have this choice'?
"I thought the right thing to do, and this was backed by the other parties at the time, and I remain of the view it was the right thing to do, was to give the Scottish people a fair, legal and decisive referendum. That's what will happen.
"It was absolutely the right decision. You have to decide the prior question as it were - does Scotland want to stay in the United Kingdom or separate itself from the United Kingdom.
"Once you have settled that question, then you can properly engage with future acts of devolution - on which again I have a pretty good track record. We have a massive act of devolution coming through right now giving the Scottish Parliament far more power to spend money as it chooses.''
Children as young as five are ringing a helpline to hear bedtime stories because their alcoholic parents are too intoxicated to put them to bed.
Motor Neurone Disease (MND) campaigner Gordon Aikman will be remembered as a ''hero'' who faced up to his disease with ''incredible courage and dignity''.
ScotRail has paid out more than £2,000 a day on average to passengers amid complaints of cancellations and delays.
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