A Panelbase poll, commissioned by the SNP, found over three fifths of people in Scotland and over half in the rest of the UK want a TV debate between Mr Salmond and Mr Cameron, compared with around a quarter on both Air Max 90 Silver
A spokesman for pro independence campaign Yes Scotland said: "A televised debate with the First Minister and Prime Minister will help Scots choose between the two futures on offer and ensure that the UK Government fully explains why it is willing to implement unwanted policies north of the border."
"I'll work very hard to play my part."
The UK offers security in a "diverse, dangerous world", according to Mr Cameron, who said he will "work very hard to play my part" in the referendum.
sides of the border who do not.
He continued: "Obviously I'm very concerned that we win this referendum. I think the argument has been going the way of the United Kingdom, but it will not be won until every last vote is counted.
Speaking to a national newspaper, Mr Cameron said: "We've just got to keep pushing both the arguments of the head and those of the heart.
Mr Cameron agreed that the referendum decision will affect everyone in the UK, but insisted the debate should take place in Scotland.
"I don't have a vote in this. It is for Scots to decide and that is where the debate should take place."
"On the issue of the debate, I know why Alex Salmond is pushing this argument it's because he's losing the current argument and he wants to try and change the argument," he said.
Deputy First Minister Nicola Sturgeon said: "While David Cameron is happy to pull the strings of the No campaign from 10 Downing Street, he is scared to debate with Alex Salmond face to face.
Mr Salmond described Mr Cameron's position on a TV debate as "increasingly ridiculous", and insisted that the Prime Minister will be "dragged into the television studio" eventually.
Mr Cameron has come under renewed pressure for a televised debate with Mr Salmond following his New Year message urging England, Wales and Northern Ireland to send a message to Scotland that "we want you to stay".
"As the principal signatories of the Edinburgh Agreement, the natural progression in these circumstances is a televised, head to head debate between Mr Cameron and Alex Salmond a democratic position supported by a substantial majority of people north and south of the border."
"It seems that you want to dictate the terms of the debate about Scotland's future without taking the democratic responsibility to defend your views in open debate. That is simply unacceptable."
"But this is not a debate between me and him. The debate should be between people in Scotland who want to stay and people in Scotland who want to go."
Mr Salmond said: "I note that you used the centre piece of your New Year address to attack Scottish independence.
Scotland's budget in the 1980s and plan 4 billion of cuts for the future," he said.
"The UK is not something to want to belong to simply for economic reasons, but actually for emotional and historic reasons."
He added: "In a diverse, dangerous world, the security of the United Kingdom; the ability to be part of something that could be a great success story, just as it has been in the past we need to win those arguments."
"Arrogance because his government wants to dictate the terms of the debate but refuses to take part in a public debate and fear because he knows, as people across Scotland do, that he represents a government Scotland did not elect.
David Cameron says he will not take part in public debate with Alex Salmond on independence
THE campaign against Scottish independence must move beyond economics to arguments of the "head and heart", Prime Minister David Cameron has said.
However, Number 10 has confirmed that the Prime Minister will not take part in a public debate with Scottish First Minister Alex Salmond, following a new SNP poll indicating a substantial proportion of the British people would like to see them go head to head on television.
A Number 10 spokeswoman said: "The Prime Minister is Prime Minister of the whole United Kingdom and of course has a role in the referendum campaign, however, he believes that the debate should be led by Scots in Scotland and that is why Alistair Darling will lead for the No campaign."
But in a new letter to Number 10, Mr Salmond told the Prime Minister that his New Year plea to Scotland undermined this argument.
"I think the arguments of the head we've been winning very strongly. We now need to win some of the arguments of the heart.
Mr Cameron reaffirmed his opposition to televised debate on the BBC's Andrew Marr Show.
Mr Cameron has steadfastly refused Mr Salmond's challenge, insisting the debate should be amongst the people of Scotland.
He added: "We debate these things in parliament and we debate them in the media.
"David Cameron's attitude is the same Air Max 90 Women Fashion mix of arrogance and fear that saw the Tories seek invisible cuts to Air Max 90 Rare
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