Scottish “Yes” campaigners have accused the “No” camp of engaging in scaremongering, as British leaders struggle to keep the long-controlled territory within the UK, with just two days to go before an independence vote. The pro-independence activists have accused British Prime Minister David Cameron, the state-run broadcaster BBC and business leaders of using scare tactics against Scotland’s independence bid. Cameron warned on Monday that voting for independence is a one-way street, adding “there’s no going back.” Scotland’s First Minister Alex Salmond responded by saying most of the Commonwealth’s 71 independent nations and territories became independent in the last 50 years and they have not “gone back” to British rule as they are “flourishing and working as independent countries.” “Nobody goes back because this is a once in a lifetime opportunity and the evidence is that more and more people in Scotland are wanting to put Scotland’s future in Scotland’s hands,” Salmond added. In addition, business leaders have warned that prices would rise in Scotland if Scots voted for independence. It was later revealed that Cameron had reportedly urged them to speak against Scotland breaking away from the UK. This is while the British state broadcaster BBC has been accused of biased coverage against the independence of Scotland. Salmond has slammed the network for using a “dirty tricks campaign” to disrupt the outcome of this week’s referendum on Scottish independence. Scotland will hold a national referendum on September 18 to determine the country’s future. The independence referendum could result in Scotland’s breakaway from the United Kingdom after more than 300 years of political union.