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Should Scotland be an independent country? Well, yes, of course it should 
«Since my days with the Broad Left in Edinburgh University’s student politics, in the late 1960s, England and Scotland have become politically very different indeed. More and more English MPs (and not a few lads o’ pairts who took the high road to Westminster) have steadily undermined the Welfare State and the social democratic policies agreed during and immediately after the Second World War, while their Scottish counterparts mostly still embrace that postwar social contract, to which all British political parties subscribed until the late 1970s. That is the cause of the present incompatibility between my countries, and nowhere is it more evident than in social policy, where welfare benefit cuts are dignified with the label of “reform” when in fact they are changes for the worse.» 
http://www.shetnews.co.uk/features/scottish-independence-debate/8111-most-of-the-act-of-union-would-survive-scottish-independence 
#jacobiteforindependence   #yesscotland  

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TLDR; it said #YesScotland  
"A copy of an unknown Robert the Bruce letter from the build-up to the Battle of Bannockburn has been discovered.
The letter, sent in 1310, asks English King Edward II to stop persecuting the Scots." ....
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-scotland-tayside-central-22734279

#IndependentScotland #ScottishIndependence #yesfairer #yesscotland

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#got   #yesscotland  
"The act played a seminal role in the formation of the Kingdom of Great Britain. England and Scotland had shared a monarch since 1603, but had remained separately governed countries. The Scottish parliament was more reluctant than the English to abandon the House of Stuart, members of which had been Scottish monarchs long before they became English ones. English pressure on Scotland to accept the Act of Settlement led to the parliamentary union of the two countries in 1707."
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Act_of_Settlement_1701
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