What are the biggest questions in the Scottish independence referendum?

In a referendum that is likely to be closely watched across the world, what are the most pressing questions?

What are people worried about?

What do people really want?

The Scottish government has said it wants to give the voters a clear answer, and the pollsters say it is impossible to know.

But in the lead-up to the vote, a range of experts have argued for clarity and an informed public.

What you need to know about the Scottish referendum: What are Scottish independence campaigners calling for?

Here’s what you need for a clearer picture of what voters want, and what the government needs to do to deliver.1.

Why do Scots want independence?

There are two main arguments in favour of Scottish independence.

The first is that the UK’s departure from the EU has been bad for Scotland and that independence would give it the ability to shape its own future.

The second is that it is the UK that is in crisis and needs a fresh start.

Scotland has been at the heart of these arguments since the 1970s.

But the debate has intensified in recent years.

In the latest survey, the Yes campaign said Scots wanted a clear choice between leaving the UK and joining the EU.

The Scottish Conservatives said Scotland was in the UK market and needed to be allowed to make its own choices.

And the Scottish Greens said independence was a choice that needed to happen in Scotland.2.

What’s happening in Scotland?

The first poll of its kind conducted in the country was carried out in 2014.

The survey asked the question: “What do you think is the biggest problem facing Scotland?

Answer: Scotland is at the centre of a major economic crisis.”

The poll found that only 18 per cent of Scots agreed that the main problem facing the country, and less than 10 per cent thought the country needed a fresh beginning.

However, the survey found that people were much more likely to agree with the second question: What do you want to see happen?

The poll also found that a significant number of Scots said that independence was something they were passionate about.

There was a wider divide over what to do about the NHS, which has been hit by austerity measures and a reduction in the number of doctors, and how much it should cost the NHS.3.

Is the independence debate divisive?

Yes and No voters, in particular, are divided over what they want to happen.

The two sides agree that Scotland is in the midst of a “major economic crisis”.

But there is widespread concern that the economy is on the decline.

In October last year, the Scottish Government reported that Scotland’s GDP had contracted by 1.7 per cent in the 12 months to the end of June.

The government says that while the economy has been doing well, the government is struggling to provide the same levels of income to every Scottish household.4.

What are you voting for?

The referendum is set for 18 September.

The main parties have said that they will run the poll with a simple question: ‘Which of the following policies do you support?’

The main debate will take place on the day of the vote.

There are also five televised debates between the main parties, each with one question per side.5.

Who is voting?

The main opposition party, the SNP, is backing independence and will be running the poll.

The Liberal Democrats are also supporting Scottish independence, but their party leader, Tim Farron, has called on the party to abandon the position that Scottish independence is a vote for Scotland to be independent.

The Conservatives are against independence and are not running the polls.

The Greens are also against independence, and are running the debates.6.

Who will be in charge of running the country?

Scotland will have a number of cabinet positions to choose from, including the Chancellor, First Minister, and Scottish Ministers.

The cabinet will include: The Secretary of State for Scotland, The Scottish Secretary, the Chief Secretary to the Treasury, and The Scottish Justice Secretary.7.

Who’s in charge?

The Government will be led by the First Minister.

He will have the power to set the budget and set spending.

He has the power, for example, to block certain projects or increase the number or the size of the Scottish budget.

The Chancellor will have responsibility for setting the Scottish Budget.

He may also have the ability, in the event of a general election, to change spending plans for certain areas of the budget.

There is also a Deputy First Minister who will hold the portfolio of Finance.8.

How is the debate shaping up?

Pollsters say that voters will get a clear view of the government’s plans.

They are also hoping to avoid what some commentators have called the “bungle” in the independence referendum by avoiding a second referendum.

Polls have shown that voters are generally in favour and will support a referendum.

There has been a general consensus that Scotland would be better off leaving the EU and then leaving the rest of the UK.

The only major problem the Scottish government faces is how to handle a slowdown in the economy