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- Party leaders in last day of campaigning across UK
- Theresa May says human rights laws will not block terror fight
- Labour's Lyn Brown to stand in for shadow home secretary Diane Abbott, who is ill
- Voters go to the polls on Thursday
- Theresa May said she was the only person who could "deliver for Britain" and Jeremy Corbyn warned of "five more years of Tory austerity" as they criss-crossed the UK in a last push for votes
- The Lib Dems focused on Remain-voting target seats and UKIP said only it can stop Brexit "backsliding"
- In Scotland, the SNP leader Nicola Sturgeon warned that a vote for Labour risks "handing the keys of number 10" to Theresa May, while leaders in Wales and Northern Ireland are also making their final pitch
- BBC political editor Laura Kuenssberg has written about the main conclusions to be drawn from the campaign
- Polls open at 07:00 BST on Thursday and close at 22:00.
Thanks for staying with us. We'll be back bright and early tomorrow morning for election day.
BBC political editor
Asked about the scale of challenge facing the government, Laura Kuenssberg says: "It's not a very tempting inbox.
"A lot of people are anxious - living standards, wages are sluggish, there are huge uncertainties around the world, whoever is in charge will have to watch the pennies carefully.
"Above all the other issues, how will they take us out of the EU? Whoever ends up in Number 10 will be the one negotiator up against 27 other countries.
"The deal they get - or don't get - will shape our future for decades."
BBC political editor
BBC political editor Laura Kuenssberg says: "In many ways it does remind us of a kind of politics that went some time ago because the gulf between the two main parties - between Labour and the Tories - is the biggest contrast we have seen for many years.
"It is a wide choice and we've seen people around the country responding to that.
Whatever the result, in the last few elections we have seen a splintering of the control of the main two parties.
"But I suspect we will see the biggest share for the two main parties that we've seen for quite some time - a return for the two "tribes" is something that has developed over the last couple of weeks.
"There's a sense of something quite retro about this campaign even in this 21st Century volatility.
"Labour have had a better time than was expected. Watching both parties on the road today, the Tories appeared to have recovered some of their sheen of their early self-confidence."
Tim Farron goes on to tell the Oxford rally that if you vote for Theresa May she will assume "you meant you are OK with the dementia tax, with schools sacking teachers, with cripplingly low police numbers".
He says: "If you are someone who has traditionally voted Conservative and you're not OK with that, vote Lib Dem.
"When you vote tomorrow, vote for your children, your grandchildren, for the sort of country you want them to grow up in."
Daily and Sunday Politics reporter
Voting closes in the UK general election at 22:00 BST on Thursday and there then follows hours of counting and declarations from 650 seats.
Daily Politics reporter Ellie Price works up a sweat working out what viewers will know and when, with a guide to the timings overnight on Thursday and Friday morning.
Addressing a rally in Oxford, Tim Farron accuses Theresa May of being "determined to take Britain for granted" and "tomorrow you have the chance to say 'no way'".
He thinks Mrs May wants to "get away with any old Brexit - we are trusting the judgement of someone who's shown her judgement is poor, who can't stand up to her backbenchers, who didn't show up to the leader debates".
Mr Corbyn returns to his message that politics is about a choice - to re-elect a Tory government which will continue austerity and continue the tax relief and giveaways to the richest in our society.
The Labour government will do things very differently, he says, repeating a pledge that 95% will pay no more in taxes and 5% will be asked to pay a little bit more.
Voting Labour tomorrow is voting to look at things the other way round, he continues. For the interests of all of the people, not the very few, he adds, almost drowned out by cheering supporters.
Mr Corbyn starts the number-crunching.
- It's his 90th rally of the campaign
- He's covered 7,000 miles from Aviemore to the South coast during the campaign
- The average donation to the Labour party is £20. "I'm proud of that," he says.
After sharing a hug on the stage, shadow foreign secretary Emily Thornberry makes way for Jeremy Corbyn, to almost deafening cheers from loyal supporters.
With the crowd now in party mood, Mr Corbyn excites them further saying "inequality can and will be tackled".
He says austerity can be ended, we can stand up to the cynics and give public services the money they need.
Labour is the "new mainstream", he says, and he speaks of his pride in the positive campaign his party has fought.
Earlier, at a final campaign rally in Birmingham, Theresa May set out the Conservative vision for what she called a "fairer, stronger, independent, more prosperous Britain for us all".
She reinforced key messages of the Tory campaign, telling activists voters would ask themselves who they trusted to have the "strong and stable" leadership to get the best deal for Britain in Europe.
Mrs May called on activists to go out and "reignite the British spirit" as she described the opportunities of a "brighter future" for the next five years and beyond.
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn is back in Islington for his final rally of the election campaign to an excitable home crowd.
They're in fine voice, chanting "Jez we can" and "Oh, Jeremy Corbyn".
An exit poll is a sample survey of people who have just voted at a polling station.
Statistical sampling methods are used to determine which voters to interview.
The main point of the "interview" is to ask the voter to complete a duplicate ballot paper.
Exit polls differ fundamentally from pre-election polls (voting intention polls, or opinion polls) in that only people who actually vote are included in the sample.
In the UK, where general election turnout is typically only a little over 60%, this matters.
Need to do some last-minute research before making your mind up who'll get your vote?
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History doesn't repeat itself, but it does burp.
Bored by an over-controlled election campaign starring a lady in Number Ten with little contact with ordinary voters and an old gent wowing rallies of only the lefty faithful? Comparing today's campaign with what happened to writer Robert Harris - then a cub reporter on Newsnight - in 1983 is uncanny, almost creepy.
"These allegations of a female prime minister avoiding all contact with journalists and the public are not new," he tells me.
"I came the wrong end of an encounter with Margaret Thatcher who was touring a factory... It was a breakout new kind of election, an American-style copied from Reagan where you didn't do the monster rally, you didn't go out on the hustings, you just got good pictures for the evening news.
"It was really noticeable the difference between Thatcher's campaign and Foot's campaign which was huge rallies - one evening I think he had 30,000 people - much good it did him."
Michael Foot lost and Mrs Thatcher won in 1983.
Young voters in Manchester try and match the manifesto pledges to the correct party.