Jeremy Corbyn will be grilled by Andrew Neil
The Labour leader, who turns 68 today, will sit opposite the intrepid interviewer at 7pm to answer questions about the Labour manifesto which was launched last week.
Mr Corbyn is the first leader to be interviewed in the series after it was suspended following the Manchester terror attack on Monday night.
Hours before, Theresa May had been in the hot seat with Mr Neil as the first of the party leaders in the half-hour interviews.
The veteran journalist is sure to question Mr Corbyn about his views on counter-terrorism after he drew links earlier today between Britain’s involvement in the “war on terror” and attacks in the UK.
SNP leader Nicola Sturgeon will be interviewed by Mr Neil on Sunday at 6pm, UKIP’s Paul Nuttall will be on Monday at 7.30pm and Lib Dem leader Tim Farron will be at 7pm next Thursday.
Follow here for live updates from 7pm:
Corbyn was grilled by Mr Neil
7pm updates: Mr Neil goes striaght in with the terror question.
Mr Corbyn says he was only drawing attention to the links to foreign policy and terror.
He condemned the Manchester attack, saying it was awful.
Mr Corbyn said there can be no defence of Monday night, it was a vile, horrible event and anybody connected needs to be "brought to book".
He said ungoverned spaces around the world, such as Libya, need to be looked at.
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Mr Neil quotes ISIS, saying their attacks have nothing to do with foreign policy but simply because the West does not adhere to their version of Islam.
Mr Corbyn said he agrees ISIS hates liberal values and we need to defend those values.
But, he said we need to look at the source of the attacks and how our foreign policy is connected and it would be unwise to ignore instability which allows this perverse version of Islam to take hold.
7.05pm update: Mr Corbyn said ISIS has financial and other connections around the world which need to be followed.
The Labour leader claims he was just putting a thoughtful view across.
Onto the IRA, Mr Corbyn said he never supported the IRA and does not now.
He said Northern Ireland has been a bit of a model which helped in the peace process in Colombia and in South Africa.
Mr Neil brings up the fact Mr Corbyn invited convicted IRA terrorists to tea weeks after the Brighton bombing.
Mr Corbyn said he has always wanted peace and a dialogue between those who do not agree.
Regarding him adhering to a minute's silence for the bombing, Mr Corbyn said that was for all who died, not just the IRA.
Mr Corbyn refused to acknowledge many of his MPs have no confidence in him as leader
7.10pm update: Shaun O'Callaghan said Mr Corbyn never had anything to do with the process – Mr Corbyn said he has no idea why he said that.
The Labour leader said he was a constituency MP for one of the Guildford Four.
Seamus Malen, one of the architects of the peace process, said Mr Corbyn took the side of the IRA and didn't have anything to do with the peace process.
Mr Corbyn said he visited Northern Ireland.
He said he wants to learn the lessons from Northern Ireland and said he does not want Brexit to create a hard border between the two Irelands.
Shadow Chancellor John McDonnell made pro-IRA remarks, which Mr Corbyn said he has apologised for.
The Labour leader said there isn't a military solution between conflicts in cultures and communities.
Corbyn said people want to know a government is serious about its security and safety.
Mr Corbyn said he voted to ensure there was legal oversight over our police and security services, and David Davis did the same.
He thinks the best defence against terrorism is to protect the separation of the judiciary from the executive.
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Jeremy Corbyn during a visit to Hackney Marshes Football Pitches, to highlight Labour's manifesto commitment to ensure 5% of the Premier League's television rights income is diverted to the grassroots game, during a General Election campaign
7.15pm update: Onto NATO – which Mr Corbyn called a very dangerous frankenstein of an organisation.
Mr Corbyn said he believed NATO was a product of the Cold War and at that point he thought that was the time for Europe to join together for security reasons.
He said that didn't happen but NATO is important now.
He said: "I want to work within NATO to achieve stability and promote human rights.
"NATO exists and I will be a commited member of that alliance in order to promote peace, justice, democracy and human rights."
Onto nuclear weapons and Trident.
Corbyn said he will play a big part in ridding the world of nuclear threats however he would not say whether he supports the renewal of Trident.
He said everybody knows he voted against the renewal but it is going ahead anyway. He said he supports a nuclear-free world but refuses to say whether he will support the renewal of Trident.
However, he said he would have a defence review.
Mr Neil quizzed Mr Corbyn on the IRA, the economy, terror and support from his party
7.20pm update: Onto the economy and taxes.
Corbyn says 90 per cent of the population will not pay more taxes under Labour.
He said: "This has to be the time we stop making the poorest in our society paying the price of austerity."
Mr Neil said Mr Corbyn's plans would not work, according to the International School of Fiscal Studies.
Corbyn said the level of corporation tax would be less than in 2010, however Mr Neil said the School said the taxes would be the highest level in peace time.
Mr Corbyn disputes that but refuses to say why.
On borrowing, Mr Corbyn said there will be an exchange for bonds for shares which would be serviced by the income of that service.
The water industry, Mr Corbyn accuses it of being a siphon for other countries.
He says it's a swap not borrowing.
National debt – Mr Corbyn said they would not borrow for day-to-day spending, and would only borrow to invest in the future.
In return, we would get investment in better services to encourage economic growth and balance out where investment is across the UK.
7.25pm update: Immigration now.
He said Labour is against people being brought in to undermine existing jobs.
There will be "managed" immigration which would be based on "necessary" family reunions.
He said if people are well-trained others will not have to be brought into the country.
Onto Corbyn's own MPs who know him well saying he could not lead the country.
Mr Corbyn refers to the manifesto, holding up the little red book, which he said gives people hope.
However Mr Corbyn says he hopes people look at what Labour can provide them.
Mr Corbyn said there are plenty of people in the party who support him.