Figures obtained by Which? show that around 3.5 million current British passports will not comply with validity rules.Read the full story ›
British firm De La Rue will not appeal against the government's decision to choose a Franco-Dutch company.Read the full story ›
The current UK manufacturer has said it is disappointing this "icon of British identity" is set to be awarded to a Franco-Dutch firm.Read the full story ›
The travel document will no longer need to conform to EU standards after Britain leaves the trading bloc.Read the full story ›
The mistake was down to facial recognition software on a computer - but Richard Lee says he is not taking it personally.Read the full story ›
The Foreign Office has launched the #PassportAware campaign after more than 21,000 British passports were stolen or lost abroad in 2015.Read the full story ›
Britons must have e-passports to visit America or risk being turned away, travellers have been warned.Read the full story ›
The Home Office insisted British citizenship was a "privilege, not a right" and blamed the figures on "uncontrolled" levels of immigration under the last Labour government.
Around three quarters of the 818,000 new citizenships in the EU were granted in just six countries, according to Eurostat, the union's statistical office.
Britain topped the list with 23.7%, followed by Germany on 14%, France on 11.7%, Spain on 11.5%, Italy on 8% and Sweden on 6.1%.
Official figures have revealed that Britain granted more migrants citizenship in 2012 than any other country in the European Union.
Records released by Brussels showed that 193,900 people were granted UK passports over the year - nearly one in four of those issued across all member states.
Most of those were given to people from India, 14.6%, followed by Pakistan on 9.5%, Nigeria on 4.6% and the Philippines on 4.2%.
A Home Affairs Select Committee report on this summer's passport crisis in which holidaymakers suffered severe delays, exposed David Cameron's complacency over the situation, the shadow immigration minister has said.
"Ultimately ministers have to take responsibility and admit it was their mistakes that led to the crisis, and that their response simply wasn't good enough", Mr Hanson said.