That's all from us for tonight, but you can follow the end of the debatehere at Westminster Live.
We'll be back from 07:00 tomorrow morning - see you then!
Conservative MP Alberto Costa is making his maiden speech in the Commons.
The MP for South Leicestershire claims that English votes for English laws is "not a cry for English nationalism, but a cry for fairness".
The funeral of former Lib Dem leader Charles Kennedy will take place on Friday,his family has said.
A mass will be held at noon at St John's Roman Catholic Church in Caol, near his Fort William home.
The service will be led by Father Roddy McAuley, who has described Mr Kennedy as "a much loved and respected parishioner".
There is also to be a memorial service at the University of Glasgow on 18 June and another in London at a later date.
Labour MP Kevan Jones takes the floor and alleges Angus Robertson has taken "victim mentality to a new art form".
He adds, "you would think the SNP had been no part of the Smith Commission whatsoever", but he says nothing could be further from the truth.
He continues to say the SNP was part of the Smith Commission and that "they agreed that process" and then said the following morning that it was "nothing to do with them".
A womanhas admitted making a false rape allegation against a man who ran off and left her after they had consensual sex on a train.
Karen Farmer, 35, told officers that a man had sexually assaulted her while travelling from Glasgow to Blantyre.
She later admitted making the false claim after police reviewed CCTV images showing her and a man, 23, engaged in sexual activity on the train.
At Glasgow Sheriff Court, sentence on Farmer was deferred and bail continued.
The second reading of the Scotland Bill will go on for a while longer. Key speakers, from the Conservatives, Labour and SNP have had their say in the last two hours.
For more detailed coverage of what MPs have to say during the Scotland Bill's second reading,go to our dedicated Westminster Live page.
Angus Robertson concludes his remarks by saying the delivery of substantial new powers to the Scottish Parliament has become "the settled will of the Scottish people", and says the people of Scotland "deserve no less."
He says that the SNP wish to see the Bill progress to the Committee stage "so it can be improved", and that he hopes the government will accept that "change is necessary."
Mr Robertson adds: "Westminster is not working for the majority of people in Scotland... and that's why there's such a clamour for a new way of doing things, and for the power in our own hands to make a difference."
He finishes with the words: "Hopefully the government will deliver on the vow, accept the verdict of the electorate, and ensure that this Bill does deliver what the Scottish people require."
#ScotlandBill is trending UK-wide
Angus Robertson calls for what he terms "the Mundell principle" on English votes for English laws to apply to Scotland.
He says this would mean decisions affecting Scotland could be taken only with the majority consent of the MPs from that region of the United Kingdom.
He says that this would have an effect on the passage of the Scotland Bill as well.
Angus Robertson says the Secretary of State falsely denied that there was a veto clause in the Scotland Bill.
Mr Robertson points the House towards what he says is the relevant clause.
The Conservative Jacob Rees-Mogg claims that the clause states that agreement from the Secretary of State for Scotland should not be withheld unreasonably, and that a decision could be challenged, so it is not a veto.
Angus Robertson says Ian Murray had the opportunity to outline "any new thinking - any new idea" but that "there was not a peep".
He says that together with their "ongoing cooperation with the Conservative Party", this will consign them to opposition in Scotland for a long time.
He says that the people of Scotland have spoken, and it is clear that they want "more change than that currently on offer in this Bill."
Mr Robertson is now also reading from the Daily Record editorial.
Mr Robertson is talking about the Vow. He says the Unionist parties "promised the earth - to quote, they promised home rule and as close to federalism as possible".
He says there is no doubt that the Bill does not match the vow during the referendum campaign or "the spirit and letter of the Smith Commission."
Angus Robertson insists the SNP accept the result of the referendum.
He says however, that 45% of the Scottish people did vote for independence, and many of those that did not voted "No" on the basis that there would be change.
He says that the "heckling" going on in the Chamber today will prove to the people of Scotland that the Conservative and Labour parties have learned nothing after the referendum and election.
The SNP's Angus Robertson now has the floor of the House.
Mr Jenkin says the Scottish referendum was "a near-death experience for one of the most successful nation states the world has ever seen."
He says that there needs to be more trust in the debate, and calls for a cross-party forum outside the "hurly burly of daily politics."
He even goes so far as to suggest "a new act of union - a 21st century act of union" that would be ratified by a referendum, to put an end to "instability" over the relationship between Scotland and the Union.
Concluding, he says that unless a "new spirit" around the debate develops, he "fears for the future" of the Union.
For a sixth time SNP MP Alex Salmond makes an intervention during the debate, this time challenging Conservative MP Bernard Jenkin.
Mr Murray has now finished speaking.
Deputy Speaker Eleanor Laing has now taken over from John Bercow. She says that backbencher speeches must be limited to eight minutes due to time constraints.
First up is Bernard Jenkin, Conservative MP for Harwich and North Essex. He says that Ian Murray did the House a great service by "putting the SNP on the spot" over Full Fiscal Autonomy.
He reiterates the challenge, saying he will only give way to Alex Salmond if he will state his commitment to the policy.
In response to a question from Andrew Gwynne, Mr Murray says he would like to see "double devolution" - devolving more power from Westminster to Holyrood, and then from Holyrood to local councils in Scotland.
He says Holyrood has become one of the "most centralised" administrations in the world.
Mr Murray continues his attack on the SNP.
He says the SNP don't really want to talk about full fiscal autonomy.
"The picture is not clear, and the Scottish people deserve an answer on this broken promise," he says.
"They are unclear on the term because they are unclear on the policy," he adds.
He challenges the SNP to bring forward an amendment on the matter.
Ian Murray says that the SNP seem to be "backpedalling" on full fiscal autonomy.
He says he hopes that the House will be enlightened as to the SNP's position on the matter as the Bill progresses.
Alex Salmond intervenes again, saying that he has not heard anything new from Ian Murray so far.
He asks whether given Labour's defeat in Scotland at the general election, and given that Labour are currently re-evaluating many other aspects of the party, Mr Murray has anything new to offer.
Pete Wishart also intervenes to back up Mr Salmond. He says he has heard nothing to suggest Labour are doing anything to address their "catastrophic" defeat at the general election.
Mr Murray says that Mr Wishart has not listened to the last 15 minutes of his speech.
Ian Murray says that Labour will always be the "party of devolution."
He says that Scotland's place in the UK is "simply not enough" at the moment. He adds that the Bill is important because it will strengthen Scotland's place in the Union and sense of solidarity with the rest of the UK.
He says what is now needed is the "political will and imagination" to deliver a fairer Scotland.
Mr Murray takes a shot at the SNP, saying their priority seems to be "the politics of grievance and blame", and that the SNP seem "desperate to be disappointed" before the Bill has even passed.
Ian Murray, the shadow Secretary of State for Scotland, takes to the dispatch box now.
He starts his speech by congratulating the Speaker and Mr Mundell on their re-election, and the SNP on their general election victory.
He also pays tribute to his predecessor, Margaret Curran, who lost her seat.
Mr Murray says that he and Mr Mundell have something in common - that they were easy choices for their respective jobs, a reference to them both being their party's only MPs in Scotland.
Labour's Ian Murray describes David Mundell's speech on Scotland Bill as "Castro-esque". Presumably in length rather than content.
Concluding, Mr Mundell says a no vote for a referendum was not a vote for no change.
He says the challenge now is for the Scottish government "needs to set out what it will do with its new powers." He says it is time to "stop acting and start doing."
Remember you cansubmit your views on the UK Government's Scotland Bill to Devolution (Further Powers) Committee, until 14 August 2015.
The Committee prefers to receive written submissions electronically and in a form accessible using Microsoft Word.
Evidence should be reasonably brief and typewritten (preferably normally no more than 4-6 sides of A4 in total). These should be sent email@example.com
In response to a question about who will pick up the bill if the Scottish Parliament overspends, Mr Mundell replies that it is the Scottish taxpayer who will pay.
In response to a question from Labour's Seema Malhotra, Mr Mundell says that it is fair to say the Scottish Parliament will have the "final say" on welfare.
He says that although welfare benefits will be set at Westminster, the Scottish Parliament will have the option to "top them up."
An SNP MP asks if this suggests that benefits are inadequate, if they need to be topped up.
Mr Mundell replies that this it is "about being responsible".
The SNP's Alex Salmond says there is a "rumour" going around that the Conservative members have been given a prompt sheet on questions to ask Mr Mundell.
Speaker Bercow tells Mr Salmond that he always enjoys his dramatic performances in the Chamber, but that there would be nothing disorderly about it even if the rumour were true.
Labour MP Andrew Gwynne asks about the impacts on the Scotland Bill changes on the rest of the UK. He singles out Air Passenger Duty (APD) and the effect this might have on regional airports in the north of England.
He says issues like these are why a constitutional convention is needed.
Mr Mundell says that other members have raised APD as an issue, and that the Treasury has established a group to consider the matter.
David Mundell says that the devolution of income tax, the allocation of half of VAT revenues raised in Scotland, and the devolution of Air Passenger Duty, mean that Holyrood will have "vitally important decisions" to make.
He says that these powers will mean Holyrood will go from raising 10% of what it spends to 50%, and that this will make it one of the "most powerful devolved legislatures" in the world.
WhileNatalie McGarry, SNP MP for Glasgow tweets: Being debated in the chamber is the second reading of the Scotland Bill. Mundell isn't absolutely clear on much.
She continues: Fundamental misunderstanding on the Tory benches about the extent of powers offered.