Books by Alan Cochrane, David Torrance, Peter Geoghegan and Iain Macwhirter on the Scottish referendum prompt reflection on what happens next.
How the party is being "Pasokified".
The failure to bring a greater number of affluent Scots on board raises questions about the SNP’s “de-risking” strategy.
The SNP is paying the price for its botched currency logic.
The mainstream nationalists' arguments for independence are broadly civic and pragmatic, it is the unionists who obsess about the threat an independent Scotland presents to "Britishness".
The Yes campaign is losing the economic argument – this could be more to do with establishment unionism than seeing through the SNP's "bluff".
Hassan’s account of Scotland’s “new radicals” – the generation of activists who have emerged over the last two years, as a result of the referendum – is guilty of the very thing Hassan warns against: over-simplification.
The shadow chancellor's recent praise of competitive rates of corporation tax makes life harder for the Scottish Labour party, which opposes the SNP's plan to reduce the corporate tax rate in Scotland.
The calls for a Scottish republic will grow measurably louder following a Yes vote.
The former PM has had plenty of time to give us a glimpse of what his "progressive" Britain might look like. We’re still waiting.
Like the Chancellor, the party has a vested interest in convincing voters that the crisis is over. But it isn't.
Who runs the No campaign and why are they trying to insult me?
It's not anti-immigrant populism Scots are immune to, it's English nationalism.
The nuclear weapons system is a red-line issue for the nationalist grassroots.
The claim that the only divide that matters is between the rich and the poor ignores the unequal distribution of political power.