Wales

Looking at the story of devolution

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Media captionFelicity Evans wonders what next week's result might mean for the notion of Britishness and Wales' place within that identity.

In less than a week, Scottish voters will decide whether or not they want to break away from the rest of the UK and form an independent country.

Opinion polls suggest the Yes campaign has seen an increase in support in the last few weeks.

BBC Radio Wales has been looking at how a Yes or a No vote might affect people in Wales.

Felicity Evans questions what next week's result might mean for the notion of Britishness and Wales' place within that identity.

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Media captionThe referendum is a big gamble for David Cameron who will not want to fight a general election as the prime minister who lost the Yes vote

The vote on Scottish independence is currently top of the agenda, but there is also just eight months until a general election - an election in which Scottish people will be eligible to vote whatever the result of the referendum.

Felicity Evans takes a look back to October 2010 when the formal agreement to hold a referendum was signed.

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Media captionWhat will a Scottish yes vote mean for Wales, which voted for devolution 15 years ago

A massive constitutional change will be sparked in Scotland if they vote yes.

But what will it mean for Wales, which voted for devolution 15 years ago.

Felicity Evans has been exploring the possibilities.

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