Former Wimbledon champion Andy Murray, who was abused on social media for tweeting his support for Scottish independence last week, was disappointed over the matter but did not "regret giving an opinion" he told the BBC on Tuesday.
Excitement vied with apprehension as Scottish voters went to the polls Thursday in a referendum on independence, deciding whether to dissolve a 307-year union with England that brought prosperity but has increasingly felt stifling to many Scots.
British tennis star Andy Murray came out in support of Scottish independence on Thursday, just hours before millions of his fellow Scots voted in a referendum on whether to end the 307-year union with England.
With just one day to go before the crucial Scottish independence referendum when the Scots vote to decide on their future, both the pro-independence and pro-union camps seem to have put their heart and soul into campaigning so as to convince the undecided voters on their side.
Campaigners for and against Scottish independence scrambled for votes on Sunday ahead of a historic referendum, as a religious leader prayed for harmony after polls showed Scots were almost evenly split.
With exactly one week to go before the crucial Scottish independence referendum decided the future of Scotland and the United Kingdom, the opposing sides have ratcheted up their efforts to convince the Scots, launching an intense advertisement campaign.
As the date scheduled for Scottish independence referendum inches closer, the 'No' camp has sprung into action, with British Prime Minister David Cameron making a last-ditch effort to woo the Scots to stay with the United Kingdom, saying he wanted so 'desperately'.