All three words which should be encouraged by proponents of either position in this referendum, but, but, where are the No Thanks campaign in Glasgow?
Recent polling has shown - albeit based on small sample sizes- that attitudes to independence chime with what the various plethora of Yes side organisations and groups are finding on the doorsteps in Glasgow; that not only is Glasgow receptive to the idea of independence but is consistently out-polling the No campaign.
There are many reasons which could explain this, rooted in the apparent wealth demographic divergence in attitudes to independence, with Glasgow unproudly having the distinction of some of the poorest and most democratically deprived areas in Western Europe, and potentially the most to gain from a change of system.
Yet Glasgow, with the notable exception of the Scottish Parliament elections of 2011 and the European Elections of 2009, has - where increasingly smaller numbers of people have voted - consistently stuck with the Labour Party through thick and a hell of a lot of thin. Glasgow has placed trust in Labour even whilst Labour in Government in the UK presided over growing and irrepressible inequality.
Those voting in 2010 in Glasgow overwhelmingly placed their trust in Labour to stop the Tories at Westminster, and that trust was rewarded with Labour MPs who failed to stop a coalition government and have continued to fail them since. No wonder that Glasgow rejected Labour in 2011.
Campaigning in 2011, it was clear to see that the accord between Glasgow and Labour hegemony was fractured.
Fast forward to 2014 and where are Glasgow Labour in the Better Together Campaign?
With the notable exception of Cathcart Labour, which occasionally doubles up as Better Together with the same cast, Labour is almost entirely silent save for those occasions where the big beasts come to town and they struggle to pull together teams.
This weekend in Glasgow, two months out from the referendum, there are two Better Together meet points and two sessions of Blether Together at UKOK head office. Compare and contrast with Yes in Glasgow. Friday night saw a huge event with ex Labour Deputy General Secretary Tam Sheppard speaking and the weekend is full of activity; from Yes Glasgow's massive super Saturday in Pollok to the local events in every nook and cranny of the city.
I've seen Anas Sarwar direct the Labour Campaign bus to the Southside so he could glad hand in Bungo in the Back Lanes whilst the bus parked ineffectively and illegally on Yellow lines - a trend apparently, if pics from other areas are to be believed. It didn't actually work that well for Anas. A local business owner was quite discombobulated that Anas wasn't aware of them despite 20+ years of business here. He was so annoyed he told me with no provocation, apropos of nothing, when I went to get some pakora from his stall.
Yes Glasgow, RIC, Women For Independence, National Collective, the Common Weal, Labour For independence and others are all contributing to the Yes message in Glasgow. We are out day in and day out speaking to voters on their doorsteps, in their communities. We have had so many open public events I couldn't even begin to calculate them. They aren't unusual.
Democracy in Scotland may have felt out of reach for many people in Scotland for many years, but this campaign has given people the opportunity to go along to Yes events and eyeball and question the people who want Scotland to become independent. We aren't shy. We aren't hiding. We are open. We aren't perfect, but we are out there making our case for a Yes without discrimination. Day in and day out, we take questions, we are open.
In January of 2013 we had the open public launch of Yes Glasgow which attracted over 700 people. We didn't screen anyone who came. We were open. Compare and contrast with Better Together who launched in Glasgow six months later in a muted, two thirds full Mitchell Library where attendees were vetted. It may have been more muted as they had invited celebrity for an event in Hampden who dingyed them, right enough. If you wanted to attend, you found out the location the day before.
That isn't openness. That isn't democracy. It is exclusion, elitism and entitlement.
Yes Glasgow tried very hard to organise an open public debate in Glasgow. Better Together not only refused, but they nobbled every attempt we made to have a dynamic and representative panel. They called people, they sent out diktats. They should have engaged.
We were privileged that 3 principled No voters came along to make the case, but it was done with Better Together's disapproval. We offered them the chance to work together to jointly advertise; to pick the panel and the chair, and they refused.
To date there hasn't been a single open public event from the No camp in Glasgow. If people have questions, they can get answers from Yes, but not from No.
Apathy has been the victor in election after election in Glasgow for many years. This time we are "aff our couches" because the binary nature of the referendum means that every vote counts and that is an easy concept. People are becomingly ever increasingly interested and engaged. Will they forgive Labour for their cowardice and lack of openness?
Labour are hiding in and from Glasgow. Is it because they know that Glasgow has the cut of their jib?
I reiterate an offer to an open and public debate.