"Let the message be very clear from this hall and from this country ... Prime Minister - delay, prevaricate, block or obstruct the implementation of what Scotland was promised, and Scotland will take matters into our own, democratic, hands."
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In a last-ditch attempt to shore up support for the United Kingdom days before the Sept. 18 referendum that threatened to break it apart, Britain's three main political parties promised to give more powers to Scotland.
"If the Westminster gang reneges on the pledges made in the campaign, they will discover that Hell hath no fury like this nation scorned," Salmond told the party conference in Perth, 450 miles (725 km) north of London.
Since the vote, in which Scots voted 55-45 percent to preserve the 307-year-old union with England, London politicians have bickered over what amounts to a full-scale overhaul of the way the United Kingdom is ruled.
Party leaders insist they will grant the promised powers to Scots and the British government says they will be implemented after the national election next May.