That's all for today. We will be back from 06:00 GMT with more coverage, including speeches by David Cameron and Ed Miliband. They will be setting out more pledges for the general election, with 100 days to go before the UK goes to the polls.
- Rolling coverage from the BBC's political team - beginning with Today and Breakfast through to Newsnight
- There are 101 days to go until the General Election on 7 May
- Listen to Today, 5Live, The World at One, PM and Today in Parliament by selecting the Live video tab
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- You can see the pick of the day's output by selecting the 'Live Coverage' tab
BBC News Channel
Areeq Chowdury, Chief Executive of WebRoots Democracy, told BBC News: "A number of studies recently have shown that people are more likely to vote if they could do it online.
"We need to recognise the shift in the culture of society."
Former Conservative cabinet minister Ken Clarke tells BBC Newsnight that protest parties across Europe are succeeding due to voters' "contempt" for the governing parties. He says Syriza has "quite a core of Trotskyites", but its victory does not herald a resurgence of the left across the continent, because most European protest movements are "of the nationalist, anti-foreigner right".
The Green Party MP for Brighton Pavilion tells BBC Newsnight the choice between the Conservatives and Labour is between "austerity and austerity light".
Labour MP Diane Abbott tells BBC Newsnight that although Syriza's victory in Greece doesn't mean "we'll see a resurgence of the Marxist left", recent years have seen a "steady move towards a critique of free markets and Tory austerity". She says there has been "a shift in the centre ground" on attitudes towards "untrammelled free markets".
Asked by presenter Evan Davis what lessons Labour could learn from Syriza, Ms Abbott said she would like to think "this would give us the courage not to deny the need to do something about the deficit, but to offer a critique of Tory austerity".
On foreign affairs, the paper wants an in/out referendum on the EU following a renegotiation of the UK's relationship with the union. It thinks the next government should scrap the Human Rights Act and replace it with a British Bill of Rights to enshrine "British values". And it wants to do away with the pledge that 0.7% of GDP should be used for foreign aid. The paper says it recognises that ground troops may have to be deployed to Iraq and Syria to battle Islamic State.
The Daily Telegraph and the Daily Mail lead on changes to benefits. The latter says that with 100 days to go before the polls open, David Cameron will launch a "new crackdown on the workshy", with the current cap on household benefits of £26,000 reduced to £23,000 if the Conservatives win the election.
The Financial Times, The Guardian and the International New York Times all lead on the fall-out from the Greek elections. The Guardian says Syriza are promising to "end the humiliation" of austerity and repayments, but the International NYT says Alexis Tsipras faces "tougher constituents" than those who elected him - in the form of Greece's creditors.
Ed Miliband will pledge tomorrow that a Labour government would bring in new safety checks to identify people at risk of needing hospital treatment and employ 5,000 new home care workers.
In a speech in Trafford, Greater Manchester on Tuesday, the Labour leader will say the NHS faces "its most perilous moment" at May's general election.
Labour's previously-announced NHS pledges include 20,000 more nurses and providing cancer tests and results within a week.
All of the major parties have pledged what they say is enough money to maintain NHS services in the next Parliament after the general election.
Tune in to BBC Newsnight at 22:30 on BBC Two for an in-depth look at the Greek election results - as well as analysis of what the victory of Syriza signifies for left-wing parties in other European countries.
Political Correspondent, BBC News
With 100 days to go until the polls open, The Sun leads tomorrow with its "Sunifesto" - the list of policies it would like to see the next government pursue. The paper wants the deficit eliminated by 2020. It calls for a government prepared to "think the unthinkable" and "radically reform the NHS with private sector help". It also calls for more women and ethnic minority MPs.
Political Correspondent, BBC News
A ComRes poll for The Independent suggests that the Conservative Party has nudged ahead with 100 days to go. The full results:
Conservatives - 31%
Labour - 30%
UKIP - 17%
Liberal Democrat - 8%
Greens - 7%
Others - 7%
The poll is based on telephone interviews with 1,001 adults in Great Britain between 23 and 25 January.
Dave Watts, the MP for St Helens North, has announced he will stand down early as Chairman of the Parliamentary Labour Party - a role in which he acts as an intermediary between Labour backbenchers and the Shadow Cabinet.
Mr Watts has already said he will not stand for re-election to Parliament in May and said tonight that it would be best for a new chairman of the PLP to be in place before the election.
Labour leader Ed Miliband praised Mr Watts, saying he had led the PLP with "good humour, diligence, and decency".
Last week BBC Newsnight enlisted several political commentators toimagine the different scenarios that could arise if the May election produces a hung parliament.
And earlier today Tom Clark at the Guardianthought about the potential wheeling and dealing between parties if there is no clear victor.
MPs have overwhelmingly rejected a bid to suspend fracking for shale gas, but the government had to accept proposals by Labour to ensure 13 conditions were met before any gas extraction takes place.Read the full story.
Earlier today protestors, including the fashion designer Vivienne Westwood, gathered outside the Palace of Westminster to campaign against fracking.
The Daily Telegraph
Dan Hodgeswrites that it would be foolish of left-wing voters to want - or expect - Ed Miliband to mimic the rhetoric of new Greek Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras: "For all the post-crash wishful thinking, the pendulum of history is not swinging leftward."
BBC News Channel
Robert Halfon, the Conservative MP for Harlow, told BBC News the UK needed to engage the public more with democracy and make it easier for people to vote.
"We are in a digital age and the public are using their smart phones and the internet to do everything, so why should they not be able to do online voting," he said.
Mr Halfon is a member of theCommons' Digital Democracy Commission, which published a report earlier, calling for people to be able to vote online in the 2020 general election.
The results of tonight's polls - and the hundreds sure to come in the months ahead - will be incorporated into the BBC'snew interactive poll tracker.
The tool allows you to compare the parties' current ratings from a range of pollsters, and see how they have performed since 2010.
If you are aged between 18 and 24 and eligible to vote in May's General Election, the BBC wants to hear from you. You could- a UK-wide group of young voters who will take part in local and national BBC programmes in the run up to the General Election in May.
You could find yourself on the One Show, Radio 1 Newsbeat, or Newsnight - in fact, anywhere across BBC output where the Election is being discussed.
Former Foreign Office Minister Baroness Warsi says she is concerned that peers have not been given enough time to scrutinise the amendments to the Counter-Terrorism and Security Bill put forward today.
Describing herself as a person "who will probably be subjected to more random checks than other members" of the House of Lords, she says the extra powers being suggested worry her.
National security is very hard to define, she argues, and can be interpreted to justify a "very wide and very broad" number of reasons to check citizens' communications.
On theBBC's new interactive poll tracker, you'll be able to see how different organisations have gauged party fortunes since 2010, along with a timeline that suggests how key events since the last election may have shaped public opinion.
The BBC's own poll of polls is a rolling average of all polls included in the tracker.
The communications agency Hotwire PRunveils a poll which shows that comedian Al Murray is thought of as a better potential prime minister than Ed Miliband and Nick Clegg. More than 2,000 respondents were asked: "Who would make the best Prime Minister?" The full results were as follows:
David Cameron - 28.7%
Al Murray - 26.3%
Ed Miliband - 14.9%
Nigel Farage - 12.4%
Natalie Bennett - 10.5%
Nick Clegg - 7.2%
Labour leader Ed Miliband has been holding a "People's Question Time" session in Hednesford, Staffordshire. He told attendees that his party would "put working people first" in order to build a prosperous UK if it wins the general election. Hear more about what he had to sayhere.
Bid to suspend fracking until further environmental research has been done in to the impact has failed in the Commons by 308 votes to 52.
Lord West of Spithead, a former minister for security and counter-terrorism, argues that the measures have been "kicked into touch" for political reasons, and the new powers being debated today are "considerably" different from the measures that received scathing criticism back in December.