Dr Gabriel Glickman of the University of Warwick's Department of History argues: Images of domineering English imperialists or scrounging Scots unable to stand on their own two feet have been with us for centuries, and they have pockmarked this campaign. But the ‘no’ campaigners need to show that this is at best a partial view of British history.
Dr Sarah Richardson of the University of Warwick's Department of History argues that the Yes campaign is narrowing the gap in the Scottish Referendum because, in part, of the complacency from Westminster and swing voters having “played a key role in determining the relationship between England and Scotland from 1707”.
Dr Alex Smith, from the University of Warwick's Department of Sociology, argues that argues that whilst No will win the polls are narrow as a “consequence of strategic blunders and self-inflicted wounds by the Better Together campaign”.
"The recent manuscript from Kobinger and colleagues addresses two of the most important unanswered questions about the efficacy of ZMapp, a novel therapy for Ebola virus infections" and is "anextremely encouraging result"
Public health professor Richard Lilford gives his thoughts on the world's response to the ebola outbreak in the latest blog post for CLAHRC-WM