The former work and pensions secretary has outlined his vision of a new immigration system after Brexit.Read the full story ›
Scotland's first minister has called for "immediate guarantees" on the residency status and rights of EU nationals living in Scotland.Read the full story ›
ITV News' Carl Dinnen is on the Brexit campaign trail with Boris Johnson.
Migration Watch UK have responded to Vote Leave's immigration plans, saying that a work permit for all migrants would be more simple and less bureaucratic, and lead to a reduction in migration.
Lord Green, Chairman of Migration Watch UK, said: "Work permits for all, EU and non-EU, is the way forward.
"This would preserve access to the skills our economy needs while reducing the population pressures which are simply getting out of hand."
There may be a flaw in Vote Leave's stance on immigration: While the Republic of Ireland will remain in the EU, Northern Ireland will not.
Yet Vote Leave say they do not want border checks between the two areas.
ITV News' Political Editor Robert Peston explains more:
Sorry, this content isn't available on your device.
Vote Leave have proposed that the UK follows Australia and creates a points-based system for skilled migrants wanting to enter the country.Read the full story ›
An Australian-style points-based immigration system could be introduced if Britain votes to leave the EU, Brexit campaigners have revealed.Read the full story ›
European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker has conceded that migration from EU states is "one of the main reasons of Euroscepticism in the UK".
Mr Juncker is one of many global leaders in Japan, including Prime Minister David Cameron, for a two-day G7 summit.
ITV News' Deputy Political Editor Chris Ship is there.
EU's @eucopresident on UK migration: "internal migration from EU states for sure it's one of the main reasons of Euroscepticism in the UK"
EU's @eucopresident on migration: "if we prefer free movement, if we prefer whole values of the EU, we have to accept some negative results"
Immigration minister James Brokenshire has said "net migration from outside of the EU and within the EU remains too high".
It comes as latest official figures reveal it reached 333,000 for the year ending December 2015 - the second highest level on record. Net migration from the EU was estimated to be 184,000.
"These figures underline that there are no quick fixes or simple solutions," Mr Brokenshire said.
"However, we remain committed to reforms across the whole of Government to bring migration down to sustainable levels, which is in the best interest of our country."
He also insisted "leaving the EU is absolutely no panacea or silver bullet whatever some may suggest".