Last Thursday, I was at a very interesting roundtable hosted by the Equality and Human Rights Commission on human rights and the independence referendum.
All of us were struggling in different ways to identify ways that we could use our scarce resources to empower people across Scotland with information about indyref, details of how to vote, and clarity on what the choices of independence or staying part of the UK might mean to the groups that we work with.
As part of the discussion, people around the table spoke about information sources that they were using to stay up to date with the debates and discussions about indyref. Here's a list of some of them.
Future of the UK and Scotland
Academics and other smart people blogging about the different aspects of the referendum debate. Analysis, details of events, information about research projects.
What Scotland thinks
Impartial, up to date information about what Scotland is thinking about the referendum, from the folks at ScotCen Social Research.
A project from the Electoral Reform Society in Scotland into how democracy might be enhanced whatever the outcome of the referendum.
Marking 10 years since the Christie Commission A decade ago saw the report from the Christie Committee, a ground-breaking inquiry which aimed to usher in a new era in public sector delivery in Scotland. To mark 10 years since the release of the report, our Executive Director Emma Ritch joined sector leaders in a special edition of Third Force News magazine to reflect on the Commission and progress made on its recommendations.
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