Elaine Doyle murder: Trial judge begins directing jury

Elaine Doyle Elaine Doyle's body was found yards from her home on 2 June 1986

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The judge in the Elaine Doyle murder trial has begun his legal directions to the jury after 50 days of evidence.

Lord Stewart told the eight women and seven men at the High Court in Edinburgh that they "must put emotion aside" and follow the evidence they accepted "to its logical conclusion".

John Docherty, 49, denies killing 16-year-old Elaine in Greenock in 1986.

His defence team has claimed the killer might be among a list of 41 names taken from files of the police investigation.

The naked body of jeweller's assistant Elaine was found yards from her home in Ardgowan Street, Greenock, on the morning of 2 June 1986.

The trial has heard that she had been strangled.

Identification issues

Addressing the jury, Lord Stewart said there had been no suggestion this was anything but murder - the crucial issue in the case was who did it.

The judge warned: "Mistakes about identification have been made in court cases in the past."

Lord Stewart urged jurors to take into account a number of factors when considering evidence about visual identification, such as whether a witness was able to get a fleeting glance or a longer look, the state of the lighting and whether there were any distinguishable features.

He noted that both prosecution and defence had used "emotive language" in their closing speeches last week.

"Counsel are entitled to use emotive language to underline points they wish to bring to your attention and I do not criticise them for it," the judge said.

But Lord Stewart said the jury should not allow themselves to be swayed by prejudice or fancy or theoretical speculation when considering the evidence.

"You must put emotion aside and measure it quite dispassionately," he said.

"You must follow the evidence you accept to its logical conclusion, whether the outcome be conviction or acquittal."

Lord Stewart said jurors also had to be satisfied that DNA, which the jury has heard was found on Elaine's body, had got there during the commission of a crime.

Mr Docherty denies murder and claims that, at the time he is alleged to have stripped and strangled Elaine Doyle, he was with his parents - who are no longer alive - at their home in Anne Street.

He has also lodged a defence of incrimination, claiming the killer might be among a list of 41 names taken from files of the police investigation.

The trial continues.

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Scotland Decides: SCOTLAND VOTES NO

  1. No 2,001,926
  2. Yes 1,617,989
After 32 of 32 counts Results in detail

Referendum Live

  1.  
    14:59: Salmond delay Laura Kuenssberg BBC Newsnight

    Alex Salmond press conference has been delayed for hours...

     
  2.  
    14:58: The Result - In Maps

    While more than 1.6 million Scots voted Yes, the campaign only topped four of Scotland's 32 local authority areas.

    See the breakdown of the vote.

    map of referendum result
     
  3.  
    14:56: The issues of Northern Ireland Andy Martin BBC Ireland Correspondent

    I think the big question for Northern Ireland is can it handle any more devolution? Can it handle any more power?

    Government here in Stormont is not like anywhere else in the United Kingdom. We have a mandatory collation of five different parties. The two main parties - the DUP is a centre right unionist party, and the other party Sinn Fein is a hard left nationalist party. They don't agree on very much.

    Peter Robinson and Martin McGuinness

    First Minister Peter Robinson and Deputy First Minister Martin McGuinness are at loggerheads at the moment over the implementation of welfare reform which hasn't happened in Northern Ireland and as a consequence it will cost the budget here £84m this year, £114m next year.

    The question arises: if they got further tax-raising powers or if they got the ability to have more power over their financial affairs, would they be able to manage that? The one thing they do agree is corporation tax should be devolved.

    Two quotes to leave you with. Peter Robinson: "There is no point in giving the executive more powers. It is not capable of controlling the powers they have."

    And Arlene Foster, of the Department of Enterprise, Trade and Investment, says there needs to be a "huge dose of reality".

     
  4.  
    14:53: 'Wrong campaign'

    Andy Maciver, who voted No and is a panellist on The Big Debate, says it is easier to run a campaign for change than a campaign for the status quo.

    "No ran the wrong campaign for 90% of it because they ran a campaign on telling Scotland they couldn't do something which actually they could do."

     
  5.  
    14:49: 'Different place'

    Daniel Johnson, speaking on The Big Debate, says Scotland is now a "different place". He adds: "There is a sense of opportunity and a change in the air and that is actually really very exciting."

    Louise Batchelor, Yes campaigner, says she is finding it hard to be positive about the result.

    "I feel as if I'm at a funeral for an idea that could have been realised last night and wasn't and you have to do that thing that you do at a funeral for a friend of brightly smiling."

    She fears the nation is moving towards a period of "nasty politics", adding the referendum was a "wasted opportunity".

     
  6.  
    14:46: 'Not off the hook' Andrew Black Political reporter, BBC Scotland

    Scotland's local government minister, Derek Mackay, encapsulates one of the key Scottish government messages of today, that more powers must now be delivered by the UK government.

    He stops short of suggesting there'd be another independence referendum if there's any dithering, but adds: "Westminster is not off the hook".

     
  7.  
    14:45: 'Visionary' campaign

    Carolyn Leckie, former Scottish socialist MSP and member of Women for Independence, tells the Big Debate she is disappointed by the result but is "really proud" of the Yes campaign.

    "The Yes campaign in general was extremely positive, creative, visionary, inclusive, democratic, wanted to have people discussing things."

     
  8.  
    @richardbranson 14:42: Richard Branson

    Entrepreneur Richard Branson tweets: This referendum was a vote for change, and change begins today. #indyref

     
  9.  
    14:40: The Big Debate

    Gary Robertson is joined at BBC Pacific Quay by an audience of young voters and the following panel members:

    • Carolyn Leckie, a former Scottish socialist MSP who backed a Yes vote
    • Andy Maciver, former head of communications for the Conservative Party, who backed a No vote
    • Louise Batchelor, journalist who campaigned for a Yes vote
    • Daniel Johnson, from Business Together, a group who campaigned for a No vote
     
  10.  
    @benrileysmith 14:37: Ben Riley-Smith

    Daily Telegraph Scottish political reporter Ben Riley-Smith tweets: 72% of 16/17yr-olds voted Yes - more than any other age group. Polls got that completely wrong. Ballot extension didn't 'backfire' on SNP.

     
  11.  
    @AlanFisher 14:36: Alan Fisher, Al Jazeera English

    Al Jazeera English correspondent Alan Fisher tweets: I never thought I'd see a Scottish #indyref in my lifetime. I don't think I'll see another. That's how democracy works.

     
  12.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 14:34: Get Involved

    Bethan Scotford: This shows democracy at work and at its best! A historic and totally exemplary example of how Democracy is meant to work, and how democracy can work. Congratulations to all Scottish people for being so articulate and informed about the issues involved, and for turning up to vote, so that the result is truly representative of the 'will of the people'. An impressive people! They have paved the way for newer steps to be taken across Britain, in terms of political re-formation.

    Andy in Newcastle upon Tyne: I'm reminded of an analogy as we look forward to the UK continuing but with the inevitable calls for change. Whether or not to be a member of a club is an individual's choice. But what the club rules are is for all of its members to decide.

    Jase Ayathorai: To accept defeat with dignity is to be honourable. But to try to couch defeat within the context of scaremongering is an insult to the ability of Scots to think and make rational decisions!

     
  13.  
    14:33: BBC programmes

    Remember, you can keep up to date with all the latest reaction and analysis from the Scottish referendum on television, on radio and online.

    On BBC One Scotland, there are regular updates through the afternoon before a special Reporting Scotland between 18:30 and 19:30.

    Then, Sarah Smith hosts a referendum special of Scotland 2014 from 22:30.

     
  14.  
    14:28: Boris: Simmer down

    London Mayor Boris Johnson says: "I'm absolutely thrilled the country I grew up in is whole and entire and intact. It's really wonderful... what we need to do now is for everybody cool off, simmer down a bit and try to sort out some of these constitutional promises made to Scotland in a way that's totally fair to England, London and the rest of the country."

    London Mayor Boris Johnson

    Mr Johnson, who recently announced he would stand as an MP in the general election sparking speculation he is chasing David Cameron's job, adds: "We need to work out how to make sense of the promises to the Scots - the financial promises - the perpetuation of the Barnett formula for instance - in such a way that doesn't disadvantage the rest of the country and in such a way that doesn't make a nonsense of democracy at Westminster. We need to do it in a very careful way."

     
  15.  
    14:20: The Big Debate

    The Big Debate with Gary Robertson is getting under way on BBC Radio Scotland. We'll bring you a flavour of what voters have to say on the result.

     
  16.  
    14:16: All quiet Andrew Black Political reporter, BBC Scotland

    I've just arrived in a very empty Scottish Parliament building - then again it's always pretty deserted on a Friday. But things will crank up again next Tuesday when MSPs reconvene to hear First Minister Alex Salmond's next move, when he makes a statement to Holyrood.

     
  17.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 14:15: Get Involved

    The number of tweets about the Referendum has dropped to under 50,000 between 1pm and 2pm. The figure is down 13% on the previous hour.

    Top tweet in the last hour has come from Wired: "Designers everywhere thank Scotland. Long live the Union Jack, a true design masterpiece" along with a picture of the union flag. It was retweeted 311 times.

    Currently, one of the most influential accounts is New York Times columnist Nicholas Kristof. He tweeted: "Scotland's 'No' Vote: A Loss for Pollsters and a Win for Betting Markets."

    You can join the conversation via #indyref, tweet @BBCPolitics or go to the BBC News page on Facebook.

     
  18.  
    @KennyMacAskill 14:10: Kenny MacAskill, SNP MSP

    SNP MSP for Edinburgh East Kenny MacAskill tweets: 1.6 million people when told No they can't by the establishment and their business and international friends said Yes we can. Proud of them.

     
  19.  
    Text 80295 14:07: Referendum - Your Views

    Elizabeth: Feel totally humiliated that, as a country, there are people still happy to let Westminster decide what happens with our revenue. Scotland, I thought, was a strong nation! Unfortunately not. Don't think Scotland could have got any worse than what it is now had we got independence. Disappointed we never got a YES!

    Alistair: The union has been given one last chance. If we, including all on the Yes side, are honest, all of the problems what we need to fix can be fixed inside the UK. The question is, will they be? We know that we will be together, time will prove whether or not we will be better. The powers that need to be devolved are those that can make Scotland more prosperous and fairer. If, in a decade or two we are not more prosperous, and we do not have a fairer society, because the powers needed to achieve these things are not devolved, the union will finally end.

    Lorna, Glasgow: I'm deeply depressed that the old voted No while the young voted Yes. So, the retired will lunch out while young working families depend on food banks.

    Anon: England should vote to decide if the ungrateful Scots should stay in Britain.

     
  20.  
    @TheEconomist 14:01: The Economist

    The weekly newspaper The Economist tweets: By shifting the debate to the West Lothian Question, David Cameron cannily puts Labour in a very sticky position.

     
  21.  
    13:58: Political report card

    BBC News School Reporters have been giving their reaction to the No result.

    BBC's School Report

    Students at Hermitage Academy in Helensburgh felt the result was a positive thing locally as it protected the future of the Faslane Royal Navy base.

    Kirsten, 17, said: "I think it is quite good for Helensburgh as it is a safeguard for the base which will keep local businesses afloat."

    The first-time voters at the school had the experience of going to the polling station for the first time. Ryan, 17, said: "It wasn't as exciting as I expected," while Jonathan said: "It was exciting but bland at the same time, although just putting an X meant a lot to me."

     
  22.  
    13:52: Iranian twitter reaction

    There is plenty of praise among Persian-speaking Twitter-users for Scotland opting to remain in the UK, BBC Monitoring observes.

    User "mohebatre" says it is Britain's destiny to "maintain its greatness".

    According to "shahohoseni", there are three winners in the referendum: the people, democracy and the right of self-determination.

    But a few people, including blogger "imanbrando" say Scots "are not brave enough to be independent because its men wear skirts".

    A notable number of Persian-language tweets question whether the referendum took place at all, calling it a BBC "plot" to spark separatism in other parts of the world.

     
  23.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 13:45: Get involved

    Joy Ball: A clear and overwhelming mandate for the status quo! Let's put this NO vote into perspective... a clear and large majority of votes (55.303%) responded NO to independence - this represents a differential of over 10%; yet a margin of 1000 times smaller in favour of YES (50.005% vs 49.995%) would have been sufficiently large mandate for Scotland to have been independent this morning! That is why the Quebecois advised the Scottish Government not to go with a simple absolute majority vote on this issue.

    Geoff James: Looking at the map of how people in the 32 Scottish councils voted, those opposed to independence nearly ended up being dominated by those voters living in a very centralised area of the country based around Glasgow... not unlike the situation the pro-independence supporters complain about when they talk about London.

    S. Saffin: Alex Salmond must be over the moon today. A Yes vote and he had to make good on a number of unlikely promises. Now, anything positive in Scotland he will claim as a result of his obtaining concessions; anything negative wouldn't have happened if the vote had been Yes. It was said a Yes vote should result in Cameron resigning. I bet the thought of resignation will not enter Salmond's mind even though he's lost.

     
  24.  
    13:38: For richer or poorer? Robert Peston Economics editor

    The big question about the Prime Minister's plan to hand more control over taxes, spending and welfare to the four nations is how far this would end the subsidy of Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland by England, and especially by London and the South East.

    For all that it may sound attractive to the Scots, Welsh and Northern Irish to have greater influence over their respective economic destinies, presumably that would be less desirable if at a stroke they became poorer.

    The point is that as and when there is an English Parliament for English people - of the sort that the former Tory minister John Redwood has been demanding, and David Cameron seemed to concede today - the financial transfer from England to the rest of the UK may be harder to sustain.

    Read Robert's full blog.

     
  25.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 13:32: Get involved

    John Sweeney from Airth: I am disappointed. I accept it is a democratic vote and I have to get on with my life now. I hope the promises of the British government do actually transpire. That worries me. And I don't think the idea of independence is going to go away in Scotland.

    James Beaven, a student in Edinburgh: I am relieved rather than ecstatic. It is not a resounding vote either way, 10 points is good but we were looking at a 20-point lead earlier in the campaign. I also feel that the rhetoric in the campaigns took a nationalistic tone in the sense that both sides of the debate took Scotland to be a differentiated group to the rest of the UK, rather than looking at what unites us as part of the UK. I don't think the aftermath is going to rumble on for too long. I think people will try to embrace the result rather fight it.

    Patricia Smith, Dundee: Gutted. I just feel like we've let the country down. A Yes vote to me meant an awakening, it would have been like waking up and embracing a new chance to do something for ourselves and future generations. We could have had belief in ourselves and not just blame Westminster for everything. I feel like we had a chance to change things and we've blown it. I hope that Catalonia get a chance to do what we have failed to do. We have to respect that is what people have voted for. I just don't see that we are going to get what we have been promised. I'm so upset that we didn't have the bottle to go for it. We lost an opportunity.

     
  26.  
    13:31: Party time?

    About 04:30 in the morning is the time even the liveliest parties tend to wind down.

    The guests - some of them looking the worse for wear - begin to leave; the plates and champagne bottles are cleared away; the party balloons begin to shrink and sag.

    Better Together party

    But at the Marriott Hotel in Glasgow, 04:40 BST was the time people started to stand up, fill (or re-fill) their glasses and turn their attention to the giant TV screens on the wall.

    Read Political Correspondent Ben Geoghegan's take on the celebrations of the Better Together campaign.

     
  27.  
    13:26: Analysis Norman Smith BBC Assistant Political Editor

    I'm in the centre of Glasgow, one of the few cities to actually vote Yes but where people are coming to terms with a really quite decisive defeat - a defeat brought about it seems by the shy Nos. The silent majority, people who didn't put up posters, didn't wear badges, didn't talk to us journalists, but in the privacy of the polling booth finally expressed their true support for the Union.

    George Square in Glasgow

    For so long, politics in Scotland has been dominated by the issue of independence and it has hung over relations between London and Edinburgh, even soured relations between the two capitals. Now, all sides accept that is over and is over for a generation and maybe even longer.

    But if the referendum is over, its aftermath could yet prove as protracted, as difficult, because David Cameron will now not only have to live up to his promise to hand more powers to the Scottish Parliament, he has coupled that with a promise to devolve more powers to the rest of the UK and to the same timetable as handing over further powers to Scotland.

    What that means is he wants a new deal for England Wales and Northern Ireland by January of next year. That is an extraordinarily daunting, difficult and potentially divisive process.

     
  28.  
    @georgegalloway 13:25: George Galloway, Respect MP

    Respect MP George Galloway tweets: Labour in Scotland and everywhere must become real Labour again. We are ready to help them with that. To get the Tories out and the SNP too.

     
  29.  
    13:17: German reaction

    The German Foreign Minister believes the No result in the independence referendum is "a good decision for Scotland".

    Frank-Walter Steinmeier said: "People in Germany have followed with great interest the lively debate about independence in Scotland and in other parts of the United Kingdom. I have great respect for Great Britain's exemplary democratic culture as it was displayed in this referendum.

    Frank-Walter Steinmeier

    "The vote is clear: People want a strong Scotland within a strong Great Britain. I believe this a good decision for Scotland, Great Britain and for Europe.

    "We wish that the United Kingdom stays an powerful and engaged partner in Europe, and we are looking forward to the continuation of a close and trusting close partnership."

     
  30.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 13:15: Get Involved

    The number of tweets about the Referendum has dropped to under 55,000 between 12pm and 1pm. The figure is down 7% on the previous hour.

    A top tweet in the last hour is from William Hague: "PM @David_Cameron has asked me to draw up plans for a fair settlement for the rest of the UK alongside new powers for Scotland." which was retweeted 148 times.

    Lots of broadcasters, including CNN, the BBC and ABC, are topping the influencer chart.

    You can join the conversation via #indyref, tweet @BBCPolitics or go to the BBC News page on Facebook.

     
  31.  
    @NicolaSturgeon 13:11: Nicola Sturgeon, SNP deputy leader

    SNP deputy leader Nicola Sturgeon tweets: Scotland has changed forever as a result of #indyref. There is no going back to business as usual. The demand for change must be heeded.

    SNP deputy leader Nicola Sturgeon
     
  32.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 13:08: Referendum - Your Views

    Tom Watson tweets: Am I right in saying #indyref is the 1st time Scotland has got 2 teams to an international final?

    Josephine Patmore tweets: Please stop! If I wasn't bored before the vote I certainly am now, Scotland has decided, let's move along now pls.

     
  33.  
    13:04: Fallon reaction

    Defence Secretary Michael Fallon has said the government hopes to get agreement on both Scottish devolution and a new deal for England and Wales and Northern Ireland before the next election.

    Mr Fallon told the Daily Politics: "Our aim is to get agreement on these things before the general election and that's what we're doing urgently now."

     
  34.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 13:02: Get Involved

    Tracey, Edinburgh: Heartbroken today. But this was not a fair fight. The self-serving Westminster government encouraged banks and businesses and the media to strike fear into the heart of the Scots. But we fell for it.

    Nigel Ashworth: What the UK now needs is a real northern powerhouse city to rival London and the south east. This referendum has been as much about Scotland versus the south east of England, which is creating so much unbalance in our island. I want to see all mainstream parties agree to a long-term plan to build a creative, manufacturing, scientific and entrepreneurial city in the North, Manchester or Glasgow would be good candidates for the UK to have a second world-class city.

    Darren, Kilmarnock: I cannot understand all the frustration from the Yes campaigners about people voting No because they are too risk-averse. These people complaining are probably the same ones who were up in arms when the banks were taking massive risks a few years ago. Voting No didn't mean that I think things are perfect - far from it. However, I think being in the UK and the EU is better economically and we are stronger as a result. Some of the hatred and abuse on social media today is despicable. It's time to move on and upwards Scotland!

     
  35.  
    12:52: Focus on Alex Salmond

    Alex Salmond has been a source of fascination for the world's media during the Scottish referendum campaign. But what makes the Scottish National Party leader tick?

    The BBC's Brian Wheeler has been finding out...

    Alex Salmond
     
  36.  
    Text 80295 12:51: Referendum - Your Views

    Mike, Perth: This is a 1979 moment. If we have another Poll Tax fiasco there will be another referendum & a 1997-style landslide for Yes. 2014 is a warning shot across the bows of the Establishment. One big opportunity now to make devolution work.

    Stuart Montgomery, Edinburgh: "I just want to dance all the way down the street."

    Elaine, Aberdeenshire: To Kevin in Dundee: this was not an election, it was a referendum and by the same token you cannot win a referendum by shouting down your opponents and not acknowledging the risks and uncertainties that may have resulted from a Yes vote. But, make no mistake, Westminster will not be given the benefit of the doubt in future if they back away or fail to deliver a better deal for the Scottish people.

     
  37.  
    12:47: Who is Lord Smith?
    Lord Smith of Kelvin

    Lord Smith of Kelvin has been appointed to oversee the process of devolving more powers to Scotland. But who is he?

     
  38.  
    12:44: International reaction

    More comment is appearing on European websites expressing relief mixed with unease at the outcome, observes BBC Monitoring.

    Commenting on the post-referendum scene, commentator Milan Vodicka says in Czech news website iDnes: "Now comes the British nightmare. It will be difficult to sleep in the same bed."

    Vodicka says the EU was saved from an unpleasant chain of events. "Since 1990, twenty-five new countries have been created in the world, but Britain is a different kettle of fish… It embodies a kind of timeless strength, tradition and permanence. If this oak had also split apart, it would have provided separatists across Europe and the whole world with very strong encouragement."

    Pic

    The popular Bosnian news portal Klix.ba chooses as its front-page headline: "David Cameron after referendum: Yes vote would have broken my heart"

    And an editorial on Hungarian news website Origo says: "The EU and Nato can relax."

    Read a round up of international reaction here.

     
  39.  
    12:41: English question?

    Labour MP Frank Field is urging the Labour leadership to come up with its own answer to the "English question" as soon as possible.

    The former minister says Labour needs to be "ahead of the curve" and has given a warning that the party can't afford to drag its heels or be seen as "anti-English".

    "If, by this weekend," he continues, "we're off the mark, saying that we'll bring forward our own proposals which satisfy equity requirements for England on the scale we're giving to Scotland, we could still appear as the proper representatives of England. If not, then I fear the future will be very difficult indeed."

     
  40.  
    12:36: Sinn Féin reaction

    Sinn Féin President Gerry Adams says: "The people of Scotland engaged in an informed and respectful debate and have made their choice. This decision demonstrates that the people are sovereign and that change is possible.

    "The union is no longer fixed, it is in the ownership of the people. It will now be up to the Westminster-based parties to make good on their promises of full fiscal and policy transfer to Scotland."

     
  41.  
    Text 80295 12:35: Referendum - Get Involved

    Jane: I was a No voter from the beginning, majority of Yes push their point too strong - this can have a negative effect.

    Philip, Glasgow: Happy, relieved and proud, but ready to hold out a hand of brotherhood to Yes voters.

    Kevin, Dundee: I'm very disappointed. Just shows you can win an election with a negative campaign of half truths and vague promises.

    James, London: Some of the rhetoric coming out of the disappointed Yes camp is a bit frustrating. Is it impossible to believe that the majority made an informed decision not out of fear, or of being risk-averse, but because having weighed up the options in a considered way, it's what they actually wanted?

     
  42.  
    12:27: Social vote

    Despite losing, Yes has dominated the conversation across multiple platforms on social media throughout the campaign. Over the last seven days, #VoteYes has been used 39,000 times compared to 13,000 for #VoteNo.

    Yes campaign balloons
     
  43.  
    12:26: The party's over... Philip Sim Tayside and Central reporter, BBC Scotland

    They spiked the fountains with bubble bath in anticipation of a party in what was dubbed Scotland's "Yes city", but this morning only a hardy few supporters of Scottish independence remained in Dundee's City Square.

    Yes supporters passing by described the result as "rubbish", "depressing", and even "a dark day for Scotland", although many say they are proud to belong to a city that backed independence with a strong majority of 13,000.

    A few days ago it was impossible to leave the square without a leaflet or a flyer from one campaign or the other, often from the canvassers buzzing around the Yes Scotland stall which had become a near-permanent installation.

    Dundee fountain after No

    And, while there's still the odd Yes badge in evidence, today the dreary weather reflects the flat feelings of many of the city's inhabitants.

    There's little jubilation on show from No voters either, with people on both sides saying they just want to move on and see what additional powers might be transferred north from Westminster.

     
  44.  
    Text 80295 12:24: Referendum - Your Views

    Alex, Broomhill: I feel cheated. All we wanted was a chance to have a more level playing field and away from the increasing gap between the have's and have not's. Don't like seeing children in extreme poverty or the existence of food banks.

    Stephen, Blantyre: The issue being that Scotland is divided can change by continuing to make our voice heard, but not divided, instead united. We need to continue to keep the people's voice loud for changes that suit the people, which we are all united on, not necessarily what Westminster decide but what we decide. We can't leave it to politicians, we have seen and heard the power of people, we feel empowered because we are. Come on Scotland, don't stop now.

    Trevor Douglas, Bonkle, North Lanarkshire: I'm having a UK party tonight, with a big Union Jack cake to celebrate. I felt sick all day yesterday and couldn't sleep last night with worry. So glad it's all over. Thank you silent majority.

    Arthur: I feel resigned to the inevitable understanding that Scots are essentially risk-averse. I'm also concerned that this was a vote for the past rather than a vote for the future.

     
  45.  
    12:19: Salmond 'safe' Norman Smith BBC Assistant Political Editor

    My sense is that Alex Salmond's position is safe - for now. If he had been pushed down to 40% or below that then I think it would be a very, very different situation.

     
  46.  
    @stevebargeton 12:18: Steve Bargeton, Deputy Editor, The Courier

    Steve Bargeton, Deputy Editor, The Courier, tweets: Speculation growing about future of @AlexSalmond. Scheduled press conference being put back and back, we hear. #indyref

     
  47.  
    @HonJohnBaird 12:17: John Baird, Canadian Foreign Minister

    Canadian Foreign Minister John Baird tweets: The Scottish people have voted to remain within a strong United Kingdom. Canada welcomes this decision.

     
  48.  
    12:15: 'Realign politics'

    Times journalist David Aaronovitch, also on the Daily Politics show, says Scotland doesn't need a nationalist party any more.

    "It almost certainly needs a realignment of its own politics so it can get on with the business of discussing what its own priorities are," he adds.

     
  49.  
    12:14: Reflections from the Borders Giancarlo Rinaldi South Scotland reporter, BBC Scotland news website

    There had been optimism in the Yes camp that they could make a real fight of it in the south of Scotland but, in the end, the outcome was more one-sided than they had hoped.

    The vote was almost two to one against Scottish independence with an impressively high turnout - in line with the rest of the country. Proximity to the border almost certainly played its part in a strong majority for No in both the Scottish Borders and Dumfries and Galloway.

    That close relationship with England was summed up by one voter I overheard leaving a polling station in Dumfries. "I cannae even understand why we're voting on this," he was telling a friend. "We've been friends with them for years."

     
  50.  
    12:13: Northern Ireland reaction

    Northern Ireland's First Minister Peter Robinson will speak at Stormont Castle at 12:30 - we'll bring you his reaction as soon as we have it.

     
  51.  
    12:12: Cameron's authority 'eaten away'

    Journalist Anne McElvoy tells the Daily Politics show it was a very good result for the No campaign when the momentum had seemed to be with the Yes camp.

    She says two years ago most people thought the result would certainly be a No but "what has happened is that the authority that Mr Cameron had has been eaten away as this has gone along and now he has to regain that".

     
  52.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 12:10: Get Involved

    Mark Billingham: "Hearts and Mind". I am so pleased that minds won over hearts!

    Colin Holce from Warrington, Cheshire: Seems like the winners today are the money markets who bet on the pound given the percentage swing. It amazes me how quickly this was all put together given that we are still waiting for our referendum on Europe.

    Helen Edmunds: I was dreading the news this morning and reluctant to look at it. However, I have read that Scotland has rejected independence. I know there are many who will be disappointed but we are an island nation, we will retain our cultural and linguistic differences, but will be side by side united. More devolved power to each of our nations but there for each other. Thank you to the No voters.

    Gary McAlonan: Well done Better Together. I am pro-independence for Scotland and must admit my disappointment at the outcome and the lost opportunity. But moving forward, I would now like to see all of the people in Scotland unite to build a better, fairer, more prosperous country. We must all make sure we don't let Westminster forget how close they came to losing this brilliant country. Keep them accountable now and forever.

     
  53.  
    12:09: How close was the vote?
    Map

    See more of the result in maps.

     
  54.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 12:05: Get involved

    There have been just under 60,000 tweets about the Referendum between 11am and 12pm. The figure is down 19% on the previous hour.

    Top tweet in the last hour is from The Economist. They tweeted a graph: "How Scotland voted, council by council." Retweeted nearly 1,000 times.

    Quite a lot of photos of The Queen are being shared. One in particular shows her Majesty being shown something on a computer screen with the tweet: "update my status: STILL QUEEN OF SCOTLAND" #indyref

    You can join the conversation via #indyref, tweet @BBCPolitics or go to the BBC News page on Facebook.

     
  55.  
    11:58: Thoughts from Aberdeen... Ken Banks BBC Scotland North East reporter

    In Aberdeen, many of the saltire flags which had been in evidence in the run-up to the count were no longer in evidence on Friday morning. The streets also seemed strangely quiet. One flag, however, could still be seen flying in Wallfield Place in the city's Rosemount area.

    There were also still some "Yes" stickers on windows and lampposts.

    The vast wealth associated with the North Sea oil and gas industry was one of the fiercest areas of debate during the referendum campaign.

    Aberdeen post No vote

    So, it was perhaps ironic there were reports yesterday of offshore workers being unable to fly home to polling day to cast their vote because of weather issues.

    However, the north east of Scotland delivered decisive "No" votes so it may have been academic whatever way any such votes would have been cast.

     
  56.  
    @bbcdavideades 11:56: David Eades, BBC World News presenter

    BBC World News presenter David Eades tweets: Bernard Jenkin MP (Con) tells me the end of the referendum is just start of a hugely contentious battle for all nations in the UK. #indyref

     
  57.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 11:54: Get Involved

    @rj_gallagher tweets: Post #indyref today in Glasgow, George Square:

    'Too many sheep in Scotland' chalked on pavement in Glasgow
     
  58.  
    11:52: 'Read all about it...'
    The Times

    The Times has printed a 06:00 referendum edition. Read a full round-up of the papers here.

     
  59.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 11:51: Get Involved

    Judith Graham from Ripon, Yorkshire: The 1.5 million people who voted 'YES' are now dominating our politics. We must thank them for waking up the English.

    Douglas Cady in Devon: Following this morning's news we are now faced with pouring increased funding to Scotland at our expense with the knowledge that 45% of the recipient's don't want anything to do with us. When do the remainder of the UK vote for whether we want Scotland as part of the UK?

    Richard Hill from Glasgow: Mr Salmond must resign. The failure to deliver his defining political aim make his position as First Minister untenable.

    Geoffrey: We in Cape Town, where the are many Scottish descendants, feel a little depressed by the outcome. The opportunity for a new start and entrepreneurial renewal, for which Scots are known, has petered out. No more 'Scotland the Brave' but rather 'Scotland the fearties' and it would appear that Scotland was again, as in 1700, 'bought and sold for Rowling's Gold'.

     
  60.  
    11:48: 'Togetherness theme'

    Former Conservative leader Michael Howard says the issue has now been "resolved for a lifetime". "The Better Together campaign has won - and I hope that togetherness will now be the theme of what happens in the discussions that are going to take place on more powers for Scotland and the rebalancing of the United Kingdom."

    Michael Howard
     
  61.  
    11:46: Royal reaction Nicholas Witchell, royal correspondent, BBC News Balmoral

    Balmoral seems very remote and cut off, but of course the Royal Family has been following this minutely.

    Reaction - one word, relief. Relief that's it's over, relief that Scotland has decided what it has. The Queen undoubtedly, privately would have felt immense sadness had the United Kingdom been split up. Relief too for her officials who had been starting to contemplate some very tricky constitutional issues.

    Once all the politicians have said what they wish to say, I think this afternoon it is expected that The Queen will issue a short written statement.

    It seems logical to surmise that after this really quite divisive campaign she will concentrate on the vote, the decision that Scotland has taken, and express the view that Scotland will now go on.

     
  62.  
    11:42: Nessie said Yessie? Steven McKenzie BBC Scotland Highlands and Islands reporter

    In Inverness, the fast food outlets were doing a roaring trade in early morning sales of caffeine.

    Everyone seemed to have a takeaway cup in hand as they briskly walked to work, maybe needing the jolt of coffee or tea to wake them up after staying up all night to watch the referendum results.

    There can be no doubt that this city, and other places across the Highlands and Islands, have been gripped by the debate.

    Inverness post No

    Countless lamp-posts, bus stops, windows of houses and flats have been plastered with placards, stickers and posters for "Yes", and in the later stages of the campaigns material saying "No Thanks".

    Even the Loch Ness Monster was drawn into the debate. A wooden sculpture of the legendary beast, a landmark on a roundabout on Inverness' Dores Road, has had a sign on it that saying: "Yessie".

     
  63.  
    11:39: How the final result looks
    Final result graphic
     
  64.  
    11:33: 'Huge responsibility'

    Dominique Minten, in Belgian daily De Standaard, says extra powers for Scotland will have to come "otherwise the call for independence will return immediately".

    De Standaard

    Minten added: "There is therefore a huge responsibility on the shoulders of British Prime Minister Cameron to carry out reforms."

     
  65.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 11:32: Get Involved

    Alan Weir from Falkirk: Great that so many have engaged in the vote. Sad that just under half of the nation will be disappointed with the result. Hope that we can all move on stronger and together as a nation, regardless of the result.

     
  66.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 11:31: Referendum - Get Involved

    Left Peggers tweets: Disappointed in my home town, Aberdeen, today.

    Chris Tolmie tweets: The UK should allow 16 & 17-year-olds to vote in all elections in the future to balance ageing population #bbcindyref #indyref

     
  67.  
    11:28: Wales 'not second fiddle'

    First Minister Carwyn Jones says Wales "cannot and will not play second fiddle" as the new UK constitution is decided.

    The Welsh FM says David Cameron has made no attempt to contact him about putting Wales "at the centre of the debate" over a new UK constitution. He added that his office was going to try to speak to the prime minister later today, but he knows "it's a busy day".

     
  68.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 11:27: Referendum - Your Views

    @JohnTowney tweets: Due to the decision to delegate Scotland with more power, its possible that England would be better off if Scotland said 'YES'.

     
  69.  
    Text 80295 11:26: Referendum - Get Involved

    Andy Stewart: The cage was open but the rampant lion appears to have become too timid after being caged for so long. A Norwegian friend, resident in Scotland, sadly said this morning that she's living in a nation filled with too many sheep!

    Allan, West Linton: Feeling very relieved, I was on the fence then veered to the No camp, but when I voted I had a moment of madness & went for Yes. I followed my heart instead of my head. I was happy when I heard the result.

    Sheila, Falkirk: From what I've heard, No voters seem to have voted from a purely personal point of view. I voted Yes, willing to take some difficulties, in the hope that we would create a better society for all. I'm gutted.

    John: Remember Scotland, when the UK returns the Tories next year at the general election - you did vote for it!

     
  70.  
    11:23: Musings from Italy

    Italian dailies are musing about how the meaning of "United Kingdom" has changed, BBC Monitoring observes.

    Fabio Cavalera, reporting for Italy's Corriere Della Sera from Edinburgh, says: "The nationalists have been defeated but the United Kingdom today is different. The outcome of the vote will have major constitutional and political implications. Secession is averted, but the balance of power will undergo a profound change. There will be another United Kingdom."

    Corriere Della Sera

    Alessandra Rizzo, reporting for Italy's La Stampa from Edinburgh, says other European separatist leaders were "rooting for the Yes side" - among them, Italy's Northern League leader, Matteo Salvini, who was in Scotland for the vote...

     
  71.  
    11:22: Business reaction

    Businesses have spoken of "relief" over Scotland's rejection of independence, but say the No vote is just the beginning of a period of change. Read more here.

     
  72.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 11:21: Get involved

    There has been a dip in the number of tweets about the Referendum between 10am and 11am. Just over 66,000 which is down 28% on the previous hour.

    Top tweet in the last hour is from bookmakers Paddy Power. They tweeted: "Familiar feeling this morning as Scotland again fail to make it out of the group." Retweeted over 500 times.

    One of the most shared photos is a picture of 'Scotland's' Facebook status update from 'it's complicated' to 'in a relationship'.

    You can join the conversation via #indyref, tweet @BBCPolitics or go to the BBC News page on Facebook.

     
  73.  
    11:19: Morning after the night before Angie Brown BBC Scotland, Edinburgh and East reporter

    The drizzly damp weather summed up the mood in Edinburgh's streets as the capital city woke up to a No vote to Scottish independence.

    The Scottish Parliament, which had hundreds of campaigners outside only hours earlier, was deserted. The only signs of life were tourists taking pictures and the floodlights of the neighbouring media tent.

    The parliament seemed stubbornly quiet against a backdrop of an Arthur's Seat, which was shrouded in mist.

    Scottish Parliament

    Around the corner in the Royal Mile, some late night supporters were drinking coffee in cafes and tourists carried on their sightseeing tours huddled under umbrellas and ponchos.

    Campaign posters and notices have been taken out of shops and there were no saltires hanging from flat windows.

    A passerby said although he had voted No he felt a tinge of disappointment as he walked through Edinburgh's street to get to work as the "excitement had gone".

    Everything seemed to be back to normal.

     
  74.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 11:16: Referendum - Get Involved

    Patrick Stuart Young from Berne tweets: Alex Salmond and Nicola Sturgeon have my admiration, people of real guts. They stood up to be counted. They did not lose. Scotland chose.

     
  75.  
    11:14: Thoughts from Spain

    Madrid's El Pais, like many other papers in Spain, is leading with the news of the Scottish referendum - and has a banner headline that reads 'Scotland Rejects Independence'.

    In an opinion piece, one of the paper's columnists Jose Ignacio Torreblanca says that the No vote won because after running a poor campaign, it delivered a more coherent message in the last two weeks in large part due to the role played by the former Prime Minister Gordon Brown.

    But the Barcelona based pro-Catalan independence paper, El Punt Avui, strikes a different chord.

    It says that regardless of the result Scotland is a completely different and more empowered country than it was in 2012 when the referendum was announced. The Scottish nationalists, the paper says, now have more leverage to gain more power from Westminster.

     
  76.  
    11:12: Reaction in Germany

    In the German daily Suddeutsche Zeitung, Stefan Kornelius praises the "No" vote as a "good decision" arguing the problems of the modern world cannot be solved with "new borders".

    BBC Monitoring observes Mr Kornelius said: "Segregation and withdrawing into your little allotment may give citizens a feeling of certainty in a confusing world, but this world demands of its highly interconnected and interdependent states less segregation and a better division of labour."

    Suddeutsche Zeitung

    Meanwhile, Klaus-Dieter Frankenberger - writing in Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung - believes the result will give Scots the "best of both worlds" - a vote for change and more federalism, but without "reducing the United Kingdom to dwarf status on the European and international stage".

    The tabloid Bild's headline today was "Britain stays great!"

     
  77.  
    11:11: Wales reaction

    Plaid Cymru leader Leanne Wood says she is "disappointed" with the result - but Wales's case for more devolved powers remains strong.

    "We don't have the financial settlement that we need, we don't have the fiscal powers that we need, we don't have powers over things like energy and the criminal justice system," she added.

    "That's the next step for Wales now. There's great appetite for more independence, more devolution for Wales from people out there and it's essential that we make sure that we get Wales's needs met through this process."

    First Minister of Wales, Carwyn Jones, is giving a press conference now.

     
  78.  
    @bbclaurak 11:07: Laura Kuenssberg, Chief Correspondent, BBC Newsnight

    In George Square where Yes campaigners have gathered night after night - mood pretty miserable and empty. Daubed on the ground - 'Glasgow said Yes' - Scotland's biggest city did vote for independence.

    Council workers already arrived to clean off the pavement where Yea slogans have been written.

     
  79.  
    @faisalislam 11:05: Faisal Islam, Sky News Political Editor

    Faisal Islam, Sky News Political Editor tweets: Labour conference going to be fun. West Lothian? Balls & fiscal devolution? Not carrying Glasgow? Host city wanting full spending autonomy.

     
  80.  
    @BenSmithBBC 11:04:

    BBC Journalist Ben Smith tweets: #indyref not the end for Scotland/UK. It has triggered what will become most fascinating period of politics in years.

     
  81.  
    11:02: Key quotes

    Key figures have been giving their reaction to the result throughout the morning. Here's a reminder of some of the best quotes:

    Better Together leader Alistair Darling is congratulated by Labour leader Ed Miliband at a rally in Glasgow
    • First Minister Alex Salmond: "Let us not dwell on the distance we have fallen short. Let us dwell on the distance we have travelled and have confidence that the movement will take this nation forward as one nation"
    • Prime Minister David Cameron: "The people of Scotland have spoken. It is a clear result. They have kept our country of four nations together. Like millions of other people, I am delighted"
    • Better Together leader Alistair Darling: "We've taken on the argument and we've won. The silent have spoken."
     
  82.  
    11:01: 'New era'

    Business Secretary Vince Cable says the vote is a "good outcome".

    "But it also opens up a new era where we have got to settle the devolution issue - in fairly short order - and address the particular issues that are then left in relation to England."

     
  83.  
    10:59: As the dust settles... Nick Eardley, BBC News Glasgow

    Buchanan Street feels very different this morning. On Wednesday, it was full of campaigners, with person after person wearing a badge or top declaring their allegiance.

    Yes campaigners were jubilant as they stood outside the Glasgow Royal Concert Hall to hear Blair Jenkins, Yes Scotland chief executive, declare his confidence they would win. This morning, under grey skies, there is no sign of the referendum.

    All the Yes badges have gone and posters have been packed away; not a single person wearing a campaign badge is visible.

    Even a pro-independence sticker, put on a statue of Donald Dewar, the architect of devolution, has been removed.

    George Sq

    A few people say they are happy at the result. One woman says the nature of the No campaign means its supporters are less likely to be vocal in their opinions.

    And it feels that way.

    A few minutes away is George Square (pictured above). For the last three nights, thousands of Glaswegians have gathered there to show their support for independence. On Friday morning, a couple dozen remain; the ecstasy of a vibrant campaign replaced with desolation.

    "Business as usual" perhaps doesn't need the same sort of fanfare. Central Glasgow is back to normal...

     
  84.  
    10:56: Daily Politics Show

    We'll get #indyref result reaction from @BlairJenkinsYes @blairmcdougall on Fri #bbcdp with @afneil starting at 12:00.

    Blair Jenkins (left) and Blair McDougall
     
  85.  
    10:51: Church says 'we are one Scotland'

    Right Reverend John Chalmers, Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland, said he was proud of the spirit of reconciliation shown by Alex Salmond and Alistair Darling this morning.

    Speaking on Good Morning Scotland, he said: "What I have heard this morning has been wonderful. As a minister, I feel for those who feel dispirited, but I think the words that they have heard from leaders of both campaigns have been reassuring, restrained and they have spoken about working together.

    "I think that is where we are now and I am looking forward to that process of working together."

    Rt Rev Chalmers added it is time to take down the Yes and No signs from windows and lampposts and "make it more obvious we are one Scotland".

     
  86.  
    10:50: Labour debate

    BBC political correspondent Iain Watson has been looking at how the Labour Party will deal with the No vote fallout. The prospect of more powers for Scotland is opening up a debate within party about whether a more distinctly English voice needs to be heard, he writes on his blog.

     
  87.  
    @davidwalliams 10:47: David Walliams, Comedian

    David Walliams, Comedian, tweets: I am so pleased Scotland has voted to stay in the United Kingdom. Wales, don't get any ideas please.

     
  88.  
    10:46: 'Dejected' over Punch & Judy

    Writer and broadcaster Lesley Riddoch, who had campaigned for a Yes vote, says she feels a "bit dejected", adding: "It's the first day I haven't had a badge on so it feels like a new start for sure."

    She says of the campaign: "Part of the tedium that has been created by this campaign was a kind of Tweedledum, Tweedledee mechanism - where one politician becomes Punch the other automatically becomes Judy."

     
  89.  
    Email: haveyoursay@bbc.co.uk 10:45: Get Involved

    Iain Spowart from Aberdeenshire: I'm pleased with the result. Alex Salmond was very gracious and I agree with his statement that it is now time for Scotland to work together for the future, for a strong Scotland within a strong union, and fair powers for Scotland, as well as England, Wales and Northern Ireland.

     
  90.  
    @GrahamGGrant 10:40: Graham Grant, Home Affairs Editor, Scottish Daily Mail

    Graham Grant, Home Affairs Editor, Scottish Daily Mail tweets: Roughly equal numbers lining up outside the Apple store in Glasgow at 5am for new iPhone as there were in 'Independence Square.' #indyref

     
  91.  
    10:38: Voters' views

    The BBC News Channel has been speaking to some voters.

    Sandra voted No: "I was terribly worried because I feel that united we stand, divided we fall." She adds that she never waivered in her decision.

    Taylor voted Yes: "I was a No to begin with but it was actually my flatmate and my family and those around me who [persuaded me] and [when] I saw the facts and figures I changed to a Yes." She says the rest of her family also changed to Yes voters.

     
  92.  
    10:33: Cox: Westminster 'disconnect'

    Scottish actor Brian Cox, who campaigned heavily for a Yes vote, says he is disappointed but has had "the time of my life".

    Actor Brian Cox

    "It's been the most extraordinary two weeks... I've loved it, I am so proud of our country.

    "People have shown that social democracy really works and "it's a triumph as far as that's concerned", he says.

    "We have shaken the powers that be in Westminster, I think they should move now," he adds, saying there remains a "serious disconnect" between the political Establishment and the rest of the country.

     
  93.  
    10:30: Pound weakens

    The pound has been in retreat since about 09:00. Overnight it was trading well above $1.65 but it's now a little below $1.64. "Some devolution uncertainty will remain, distracting investors' attention from superior UK growth relative to Europe," said Adam Myers, currency strategist at Credit Agricole.

    Pound dollar
     
  94.  
    10:27: International reaction

    A number of leading Indian news websites are running their own "live page" on the Scotland results, and some fear there will be calls for a similar referendum in Indian-administered Kashmir and the country's north-eastern region, BBC Monitoring observes.

    Kashmir separatist leader Umar Farooq has demanded that the people of Kashmir should be given a chance for a referendum, the Mail Today newspaper reports. Other activists from the region have echoed Mr Farooq's call.

     
  95.  
    @BBCGavinHewitt 10:26: BBC News Europe Editor Gavin Hewitt

    BBC News Europe Editor Gavin Hewitt tweets: Spanish PM Rajoy - mindful of Catalonia - says 'we are very happy Scotland is staying with us'. Calls it positive 'for integration of EU.'

     
  96.  
    @DanBilefsky 10:19: New York Times reporter Dan Bilefsky

    New York Times reporter Dan Bilefsky tweets: Interesting: On #Scottish "No" vote, the pollsters got it wrong, while the betting markets were right on the mark

     
  97.  
    10:15: Oil and Gas

    Bob Collier, Chief Executive of Aberdeen and Grampian Chamber of Commerce, told Good Morning Scotland that a No vote had "not entirely" alleviated uncertainty from the oil and gas industry overnight.

    "We need the government to apply the results of the Wood report," he said. "We need to make sure the right kind of fiscal regime is available off shore to get the maximum possible return for the whole country."

    Mr Collier added there has been uncertainty for a while, first with the ballot question, then the issues of currency and the EU, and now with what additional devolution means.

     
  98.  
    @TVKev 10:10: Kevin O'Sullivan, Daily Mirror columnist

    Kevin O'Sullivan, Daily Mirror columnist tweets: Respect to Andy Murray for having the courage to declare his support for independence...

     
  99.  
    10:08: What the papers say

    While papers went to press before the results of Scotland's independence referendum were declared, the story is nonetheless on front pages.

    Papers

    Many papers produced late editions to carry the news that Scots voted No in the historic independence referendum.

     
  100.  
    Tweet @bbcscotlandnews 10:02: Get involved

    There have been more than 85,000 tweets about the Referendum between 9am and 10am this morning. That's a drop of 35% on the previous hour.

    Comedy writer Armando Iannucci's tweet is one of the most-shared tweets in the last hour: "84.6% One way to unite today would be for every Scot to wear that number as a badge of pride. An extraordinary turnout. #indyref" was retweeted nearly 500 times.

    Actor Simon Pegg is currently one of the most influential accounts.

    The Guardian's result graphic is amongst the more shared photos.

    You can join the conversation via #indyref, tweet @BBCPolitics or go to the BBC News page on Facebook.

     

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