In an interview with Sky TV news, Salmond reiterated his desire to hold on to sterling, saying that the words about “being able to be vetoed from using the pound” actually is not true and no one can stop Scotland from using the pound.
He noted that it is sensible to hold on to sterling, adding that England is Scotland’s biggest trading partner and Scotland is England’s second-biggest trading partner after the US.
“There will be a common sense agreement for a common currency,” Salmond said.
On Tuesday, British Prime Minister David Cameron, leader of the Conservative, Labor Party Leader Ed. Miliband and Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg, leader of the Liberal Democratic Pary, published a joint vow on the Scottish Daily Record to offer more powers for Scotland starting Sep 19, if there is a “No vote” in Thursday’s Scottish independence referendum.
“People want to change. A no vote will deliver faster, safer and better change than separation,” concluded the vow.
The Yes campaign said that voters would not be fooled into voting to stay in Britain by the promise of greater powers and questioned why they had not been on offer before.
Official figures showed that about 97 percent of those eligible to vote in Scotland signed up to vote in referendum as independence poll is set to be the biggest poll in Scotland’s history, with more people registered to vote than ever before.