The PM will hold separate talks at Downing Street with the leaders of Sinn Féin, the Ulster Unionists, the SDLP and Alliance Party.Read the full story ›
- Video report by ITV News Correspondent Rachel Younger
Jeremy Corbyn may not have gained the most seats but he came out looking like a surprising victor in this election.
He emerged from his house to a round a cheers this morning and the knowledge that he has turned politics upside down.
While Theresa May is facing questions over her leadership, Mr Corbyn is looking much more secure in his position.
Everyone wanted a moment by his side, including members of his own team who were recently deserting him.
I and everybody else underestimated Jeremy Corbyn, and his ability to win seats.
He had proved us all wrong and I'm really glad that he has.
Right now, the man who lost looks nothing like a loser.
The Liberal Democrat leader has called on Theresa May to resign and said plans for Brexit should be put on hold after the Conservatives suffered bruising losses at last night's election.
Tim Farron said Mrs May had called an election from "sheer arrogance and vanity" while "expecting it to be a coronation".
He said she "took each and every one of us for granted" in a speech this morning.
Theresa May promised strong and stable leadership. She has brought weakness and uncertainty. If she has an ounce of self-respect, she will resign.
Mr Farron, whose party campaigned heavily on a pro-Europe platform, also said that the negotiations for Brexit should be put on hold until the new government had reassessed its position.
Theresa May has covered some distance to visit the most far-flung constituencies in a bid to secure last-minute votes.
While her message early on Tuesday may have been about terrorism, she also took the issue of Brexit and leadership on a cross-country marathon.
ITV News Political Correspondent Emily Morgan reports.
Liberal Democrat Nick Clegg has accused Labour and the Conservatives of following a "pact of silence" over Brexit that leaves voters short changed.
The former Lib Dem leader claimed that the two main parties had "colluded to evade all meaningful scrutiny of their Brexit plans - if indeed they have any."
Both now have "more or less identical" stances: pledging to pull out of the common market, end freedom of movement and deny the people a vote on the final exit deal, he said.
The truth is there has been a pact of silence on Brexit between Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn.
It is one of the most cynical acts of political collusion between the two larger parties in a generation.
Theresa May has refused to rule out increasing income tax, despite assertions from fellow senior Tories that they "will not rise".Read the full story ›
Sir Michael Fallon and Boris Johnson both say income taxes "will not rise" if their party remains in power after the election.Read the full story ›