The general election campaign has entered its final day with party leaders set to travel the length and breadth of the UK today.
Theresa May has vowed to rip up human rights laws to tackle terrorism.
Jeremy Corbyn has said that voters have just “24 hours to save the NHS”.
Latest Opinium poll: Conservatives – 43 per cent, Labour – 36 per cent, Liberal Democrat – 8 per cent, Ukip – 5 per cent.
9am: Diane Abbott will be temporarily replaced as shadow home secretary as Lyn Brown during her period of illness.
8.53am: With just under 24 hours to go until Britain goes to the polls, party leaders will today make their final sell to the public.
Theresa May will be in the south-east and eastern England, as well as the Midlands. Jeremy Corbyn is travelling from Glasgow to a final rally in London.
The Prime Minster last night made a barn-storming declaration to reform human rights laws in order to usher in stronger terror legislation.
She said: “But I can tell you a few of the things I mean by that: I mean longer prison sentences for people convicted of terrorist offences.
"I mean making it easier for the authorities to deport foreign terror suspects to their own countries.”
But Jeremy Corbyn said: "The way of dealing with a threat to democracy is not by reducing democracy. It's by dealing with the threat."
7.42am: Theresa May tweeted: “Early start to the day's campaigning, talking to traders at Smithfield Market. I'll keep our economy strong to help small businesses.”
Theresa May is joined by her husband Philip for her final day of election campaigning
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Jeremy Corbyn is travelling from Glasgow to London
6am: The Labour leader has called on voters to do “something special” and pull off a shock Labour victory.
Writing in The Mirror, he warned: “Five years of Tory Government will be more children in poverty, more homeless people, school classes getting bigger and bigger, increased waiting times and waiting lists.”
Tim Farron will campaign in Oxford, while Nicola Sturgeon takes to the stump in Edinburgh after First Minister’s Questions in Holyrood.
The first opinion poll released since the London Bridge terror attack gives the Conservatives a seven point lead over Labour, with Labour down a point on a similar Opinium survey last week.
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“Labour's campaign surge appears to have crested as our final poll of the campaign is the first to see the Conservative lead expand rather than contract," said Opinium's head of political polling, Adam Drummond.
“If this is the start of a trend, and it is supported by other work Opinium has done, then it is worth bearing in mind that at the last election 15 percent of voters made their mind up either on polling day or the day before.”
But the latest YouGov seat estimate predicts a hung parliament, with the Conservatives on 304 seats and Labour on 266 seats.
The final round of polls will be released today, with the all-important exit polls published when voting ends at 10pm tomorrow.