According to the Telegraph, the Queen has "broken her silence" and made a "hugely significant intervention" in the Scottish independence debate.
So what did she do?
According to the Telegraph the "hugely significant" moment happened while the Queen was making small talk with some members of the public outside a church service in Balmoral:
"The Queen has broken her silence about the potential break-up of the United Kingdom by warning Scots to think "very carefully about the future" before casting their votes in the independence referendum... It is understood a well-wisher joked they were not going to mention the referendum, in response to which she remarked: "You have an important vote on Thursday... I hope people will think very carefully about the future."
So the Queen wasn't asked her thoughts on the referendum but seeing as it had been brought up she decided to play it safe with the kind of non-statement used by those trying to say nothing while apparently saying something. "I hope people will think very carefully about the future" is as safe and as reasonable as it is non-committal. But despite the Queen's caution, the Telegraph adds:
"Buckingham Palace insiders insisted her remarks were politically neutral but on Sunday night they were being viewed as the clearest sign yet she hopes for a No vote on Thursday."
It should be said, it is those who would like the Queen to come out in favour of a 'No' vote who have applied that interpretation. A case of hearing what they want to hear perhaps.
Taking things to even more tenuous lengths, the Telegraph thought it relevant to add that the Queen was leaving a church "service that had included a prayer asking God "to save us from false choices"".
The Telegraph has certainly been doing what it can to help support the 'No' campaign but some of its efforts have certainly looked increasingly desperate. Its Sunday edition carried a bizarre piece suggesting a 'Yes' vote would be an affront to dead soldiers.