A Sunday Times source close to the Home Secretary told the newspaper that Theresa May wants anyone in the UK on a student visa to have to "leave the country" to apply for a new visa:
The newspaper reported that the Home Secretary wants a Conservative government to "move towards zero net student migration".
From January every prisoner coming into custody in England and Wales will be asked whether they have served in the armed forces as part of an effort to improve the way veterans are treated in the justice system.
The move follows a review by Tory MP and QC Stephen Phillips, who found that knowledge about the needs of former service personnel in the justice system was "patchy" and appropriate training was "a matter of luck".
Justice Secretary Chris Grayling said veterans would now be identified at an early stage and offered a "tailored approach" to turn them away from crime.
Foreign students could face being sent back to their home countries after their courses finish under hardline plans reportedly being considered by Home Secretary Theresa May.
TThe move would mean non-European Union (EU) students would have to return home in order to apply for a work visa if they wanted to continue to live in the UK after they graduated.
The Sunday Times reported that Mrs May wants a future Conservative government to "move towards zero net student migration" by sending home those who come to Britain on student visas.
NHS England has insisted no decisions have yet been taken on raising target times for ambulances for patients whose condition is not life-threatening.
The service's Head of Acute Care, Professor Keith Willett, said any decision on the proposals would not be taken until 2015.
Shadow Health Secretary Andy Burnham says Jeremy Hunt has "very serious questions" to answer about proposals to raise ambulance waiting times.
He has written to Health Secretary accusing him of having "deliberately kept Parliament in the dark" over the plans.
However, Mr Hunt has insisted there are no plans to implement the changes, which would see target times for non-critical cases raises from eight minutes to 19.
Mr Burnham said:
The policing minister has said new plans to test drivers for drugs will "drive this menace off the road".
The Christmas and New Year holiday season will see drivers stopped by police and tested for drugs by the side of the road in a war on drug-driving.
The Telegraph has reported that the Home Office approved roadside testing kits that will analyse samples of saliva instantly to detect illegal substances as well as so-called "legal highs".
It said that police officers will also use the kits to catch drivers who have taken prescription medicines like strong painkillers, sleeping pills and drugs to treat anxiety, that can hinder concentration on the road.
It has been reported that ministers will order police to carry the "drugalyser" kits alongside conventional "breathalysers", which test motorists for alcohol consumption.
A leaked letter from the Association of Ambulance Chief Executives says that NHS England "agreed in principle" to raise ambulance target times for non-critical patients.
The same letter also states that Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt signed off the plans on December 15th, although Mr Hunt has firmly denied that there are any plans to raise target times.
Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt has emphatically rejected reports that the NHS is planning to double ambulance target times for patients with non life-threatening injuries.
Police have arrested a Superman lookalike for throwing a punch at an officer - and not a very good one at that.
In the early hours, police in Durham announced they had arrested a 29-year-old man dressed in a cape in the city centre.
Writing on the Durham City Police Facebook page, an officer said: "Is it a bird? Is it a plane?
"No, it's Superman in handcuffs with his hands behind his back being loaded into a police van!