Goldman Sachs argues that despite the fact that polls show nearly equal division of votes, the Scots are likely to vote “against”.
“We remain convinced that the result” for “- is unlikely: a lot more Scots will vote for a” safe “status quo than the polls show – on the eve of the referendum for the independence of Quebec in 1995, preliminary estimates suggested that” for “cast their votes 53%, and “against” – 47%, however, as a result of a vote is 49% to 51%. “- analysts say Goldman Sachs.
This and hopes David Cameron and his supporters, at the last moment, the respondents think that not to vote “against” – is very risky, and even if the votes “for” – already the majority (which is actually not the case), the “enemies “still come out ahead after the final calculation.
These charts show that “supporters’ independence are gaining momentum in the run-up to the vote on Thursday.