The Bitter* Together campaign is worried about a post-independence Scotland not getting to see one of our favourite aunties.
The Folk Who Say No put out leaflets saying: "Don't let them switch off our BBC- one of the best things about being in the UK."
The BBC's response was gonnae no use the British Broadcasting Corporation as a political football. And, btw, gonnae take wur logo aff yir leaflets.
I do not share the No lobby's fears. It will be impossible in this satellite and digital age for anyone to switch off our BBC. It is our BBC. It belongs to Scotland as much as it does to London or any other part of the UK.
Possibly a bit more. Lord Reith created it. John Logie Baird invented the TV set we watch it on. Whether we divorce from London or merely live further apart together, Scotland must keep its share of the BBC, which is a world institution and brand.
This may well be the opportunity to give the BBC itself independence from the Westminster government and even Holyrood.
In the referendum, we are voting to adjust national politics, not throw away our culture. There will be no closed borders or closed minds. Talented Scots will fulfil their potential on whatever horizon, be it London or Hollywood.
The BBC will never become the Entirely English Broadcasting Corporation. It will need people such as Kirsty Wark, James Naughtie, and Eddie Mair to keep it right on current affairs.
There will be Rab C. Nesbitt to offer a bit of Govan rough and Fred McAuley to deliver gentle wit. Frankie Boyle can do the not so gentle stuff.
There is no doubt that a devolved and robust BBC Scotland can cater for broadcasting needs on the home front while the mother ship continues to beam in the bigger picture. There would be room for a new Scottish channel, publicly owned like Channel 4, to compete with BBC and STV. More self-determination can lead to a more vibrant Scottish media. And more jobs for talented young Scots who will then take their talents to Newsnight, Radio 4, Channel 4 News, or the Late Late Show in Los Angeles.
We're getting switched on, not switched off.
* The campaign is called Better Together. Except it often comes across as narrow-minded and acrimonious.
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