Seats held by Labour for generations across the Midlands and north of England are won by the Tories.Read more
CON GAIN FROM LAB
Change compared with 2017
With the full results now in from across Yorkshire and Lincolnshire, the big winner in the region is the Conservative party, just as it has been across the country.
In total, Boris Johnson's party has gained 10 seats in the region from Labour.
Political Editor BBC Look North
The ballot boxes and tables have been put away at the Leeds Arena ready for tonight’s gig, a nostalgic night called We Love the Nineties.
Yorkshire Labour supporters might be forgiven for desperately hoping they could go back to victories like 1997.
Saying Labour did badly here doesn’t really cut it. People in parts of Rotherham and Doncaster now have a Conservative MP for the first time in their constituency’s history.
The West Yorkshire seats we talk about being an indication of the national election picture were always going to be tough. Four of them went.
But further south, three more communities kicked Labour out.
Rother Valley is made of former mining villages. It’s been Labour since 1918.
Don Valley surrounds the town where railway workers created the Labour movement.
Half of Penistone and Stocksbridge only exists because it was formed around the steelworks.
These are Labour areas. But not anymore.
This Brexit election turned things around. The view here on the Labour leadership also made the party feel less connected to its roots.
The 12 December election returned results on a Friday the 13th the party will never forget.
All 61 results are now in from across Yorkshire and Lincolnshire and the big winner locally is the Conservative party, just as it has been across the country.
In total, Boris Johnson's party has gained ten seats in the region from Labour.
A number of ousted Labour candidates, including Caroline Flint and Mary Creagh, blamed the party's failure to listen to people's views on Brexit for their demise.
Penistone and Stocksbridge's newly elected Conservative MP says she won her seat because of her "ambition".
Miriam Cates has said she's "excited, honoured and humbled" to be an MP.
Speaking to the BBC, she said: "Having a candidate like me and a party like the Conservatives that do have ambition for the North, that do want to level up our northern towns - that's what's swung it for people I think."
Miriam Cates has been elected as the MP for Penistone & Stocksbridge, beating Labour's Francyne Johnson by 7,210 votes.
The Conservative Party overturned a 1,322 vote majority to take the seat.
Hannah Kitching of the Liberal Democrats came third and the Brexit Party's John Booker came fourth.
Angela Smith, the former Labour MP for Penistone & Stocksbridge, resigned from the party in February, helping to form Change UK.
Voter turnout in Penistone & Stocksbridge was the same as the last general election.
Nearly 50,000 people, 69.8% of those eligible to vote, went to polling stations across the area on Thursday, in the first December general election since 1923.
All four candidates keep their deposits, after receiving more than 5% of the votes.
This story was created using some automation.
Conservative candidate Miriam Cates has been elected as MP for Penistone and Stocksbridge - taking the seat from Labour.
Political Reporter, BBC Radio Sheffield
The interesting thing about the election in the South Yorkshire this year is that it could be, well, interesting.
It's not usually an area that attracts much media attention.
When Nick Clegg (pictured below) lost his Lib Dem seat in Sheffield Hallam to Labour in 2017 it was the biggest shake-up to the electoral landscape for two decades - when the Lib Dems first won the seat from the Tories in 1997.
But, this year it's different.
Labour's been losing its grip on its traditional heartlands.
In Penistone and Stocksbridge, where the MP Angela Smith jumped to Change UK and then the Lib Dems, the Tories are now ready to pounce.
In the former mining areas of Rother Valley and Don Valley, which voted overwhelmingly for Brexit, Labour’s once huge majority is now reduced to a few thousand.
The unthinkable has started to happen, ex-miners and lifelong Labour supporters have been prepared to put their cross in a Conservative box.
But there's now a new(ish) kid on the block - The Brexit Party with Nigel Farage at the helm.
Seen as a straight-talking man of the people, he’s popular among South Yorkshire’s working classes and his party is seen, by many, as a more palatable alternative to the Tories.
So the critical question is: where will the Brexit voters turn? Will the Farage effect be enough to gain seats in places like Barnsley? Or could it split the vote, and actually do Labour a favour?