Boris Johnson has appeared to row back from a promise to cut immigration if the Tories are returned power in the General Election on December 12.
Immigration has re-emerged as a key election battleground but the political parties are so far remaining tight-lipped on the detail of their proposals.
Nicola Sturgeon has made clear she would prioritise holding a second independence referendum over a fresh vote on Brexit.
Jo Swinson has pledged to revoke Article 50 on day one of her premiership if she is elected to Number 10.
Nigel Farage has said Leave campaigner Arron Banks has “given up” on fighting the Tories over Brexit as he has got “Brexhaustion”.
Consumers were unexpectedly cautious in their spending in October after showing sustained confidence in the face of Brexit uncertainty, official figures show.
The Tories have pledged they will cut immigration if they return to power in the General Election but said they will not set “arbitrary targets” for getting the numbers down.
READERS’ LETTERS: Scotland should go independent and rejoin EU once Trump and Putin get their way on Brexit
Sir, – As the full implications of Brexit unfold it is clear that only two national leaders apart from Boris Johnson actually welcome it.
Nigel Farage is under pressure to pull Brexit Party candidates from marginal seats with the deadline for nominations just hours away.
The average house price is predicted to be £35,000 higher in five years’ time as “Brexit and election-related angst” subsides, according to a report.