The UK General Election 2017 results have been coming in from 11pm on Thursday evening, and continue into the early morning of Friday 9 June - but exit polls gave an indication of the outcome landing a little earlier on Thursday night, and Friday will determine who has won the General Election.
You can watch a live stream from Sky News below, as the results come in, from 9pm on Thursday night until a new government is formed.
Sky’s election night coverage began at 9pm on 8 June, co-hosted by Adam Boulton at Sky Centre and Sophy Ridge in Westminster.
Sky’s election expert, Professor Michael Thrasher, will be analysing all the results as they come in and Dermot Murnaghan will lead the coverage the following day as the result sinks in.
A live blog will run from 8pm through election night giving viewers snap results and analysis from around the country.
Results and major developments will be sent to the Sky News app as they happen and users will also be able to experience the night in virtual reality on the Sky VR app.
There will also be rolling coverage on Snapchat from 10pm.
You can also watch a whole host of special election programmes on TV:
Election 2017 on BBC One
Starting from 9.55pm, BBC will cover the results overnight, hosted by David Dimbleby presenting his tenth General Election, who will pass the baton to Huw Edwards at 6am.
Jeremy Vine will be on hand for graphics-aided analysis, as well as Mishal Husain and Emily Maitlis. John Curtice will once again attempt to predict the results and Laura Kuenssberg will tap into her Westminster knowledge. The programming will continue until 1pm on Friday and will switch to BBC Two at 2.00pm.
Alternative Election Night On Channel 4
From 9.45pm on Thursday night, Channel 4 gives its signature alternative treatment to the General Election results with Jeremy Paxman hosting to give the event any lacking gravitas. His co-hosts are Richard Osman and David Mitchell. Channel 4 News presenters Gary Gibbon and Cathy Newman look ahead to the big moments of the night, and the cast of Gogglebox cast their eyes over the election campaign.
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Campaigners are calling for the UK's child refugee scheme to be re-opened
after an admin error delayed 130 refugee children from coming to the UK.
The programme controversially closed earlier in the year
having accepted just 350 displaced youngsters, not thousands as was expected.
Minister for Immigration Robert Goodwill quietly used a written statement to make the announcement on the penultimate day MPs sat before the election.
Labour peer Lord Dubs, who came to the UK as a refugee from the Nazis and was pivotal in establishing the programme, slammed the Government: "I don't like the way they're doing it just before the election - the Government should be ashamed of themselves."
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The Government had announced plans to force millions of businesses and self-employed people to file multiple tax returns each year under its "Making Tax Digital" policy.But the policy was dropped from its Finance Bill
, which was the last piece of legislation debated before Parliament adjourned for the election.
Under plans launched by George Osborne, business owners, the self-employed and landlords were to provide digital quarterly updates to the taxman, in move which HMRC said would generate £2 billion extra in tax per year.
But critics warned the changes would hurt many of the four million people affected.
Labour Party, SNP and Ukip politicians have claimed Theresa May has used the election as cover for the brewing Conservative expenses scandal
The allegation from a series of MPs came as Channel 4 News reported the Crown Prosecution Service is considering charges against more than 30 individuals in relation to over-spending in the 2015 election. They are thought to include MPs and agents.
Channel 4 News has led the investigation into how local Tory campaigns failed to declare the expenses accrued by battle buses packed with activists that toured the country.
The issue stems from the failure to declare the costs locally - which could have pushed their spending above the legal limit.
Deadlines on whether charges will be brought expire around the end of May and early June, which means MPs and their agents could be prosecuted over spending two years ago during the current election campaign.
“Could this be another reason for Mrs May breaking her promise not to hold an early election?,” tweeted Labour MP and former Cabinet minister Ben Bradshaw.
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Disruption to Southern Railway services have been a recurring theme, and a report looking into its owner Govia Thameslink Railway is being carried out by Chris Gibb, a non-executive Network Rail director.
But the analysis has been delayed until after the election
, with some MPs criticising the Government for shelving the findings.
Louise Ellman, chair of the Transport Select Committee of MPs, said: "The full report was received by the government in December, so I question why they have been sitting on it since then."
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The Government was accused of "burying bad news"
after announcing it was to sell the Green Investment Bank to Australian bank Macquarie for £2.3 billion in the days after Theresa May dramatically called for an election.
Ed Davey, former Liberal Democrat Energy and Climate Change Secretary, said: “Selling the Green Investment Bank is environmentally irresponsible, and on the eve of an election is politically dubious. The government clearly hopes to avoid parliamentary scrutiny.”
A government spokeswoman said it had always aimed to sell the bank by the spring.
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An investigation by the Ofcom regulator into 21st Century Fox’s £11.7bn takeover of Sky has been delayed until after the general election.
Culture Secretary Karen Bradley was set to receive the findings of two investigations into Rupert Murdoch’s bid by the watchdog by May 16.
But under the rules of 'purdah' - the period immediately before elections which came into effect on April 21 - Bradley is not allowed to make a decision on the report and the deadline has been pushed back to June 20.
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The Government has delayed until after the election its response to an independent review which recommended raising the state pension age
of millions of people.
Former CBI director-general John Cridland was appointed as the Government's independent reviewer of the state pension age last year and recommended that it should increase from 67 to 68 between 2037 and 2039.
But the responsibility for responding to his report has been passed on to whoever wins the June 8 election.
Labour argues the move will worry voters given Theresa May's refusal to commit to maintaining the pensions triple-lock.
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The Government came under fire in September 2016 after the Home Affairs Select Committee branded it a 'national scandal' that no convictions been secured in the UK against perpetrators of Female Genital Mutilation (FGM).
In a report, MPs said it "beyond belief" that no-one had been convicted of FGM, 30 years after the practice was made illegal in the UK and the Home Office said it was tackling the issue by strengthening the law.
But on the final day of Parliamentary business, in response to a written question by Jonathan Lord, MP for Woking, the Attorney General said no further prosecutions or convictions had been made since two people were cleared in 2015.
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The Government sought to delay publication of its plan to tackle air pollution until after the general election on June 8.
But it was ordered by the High Court to publish its final Air Quality Plan by the original date at the end of July and must publish a draft after the local elections on May 4.
Jenny Bates, Friends of the Earth air pollution campaigner, said: "With 40,000 early deaths each year in the UK from air pollution, every delay in action costs lives. This is why it’s great news that the final Air Quality Plan will still be published on time.”
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NHS performance data due to be published on the day of the general election has been pushed back. NHS England will instead delay publication of its April statistics until after the vote.
Shadow Health Secretary Jonathan Ashworth accused the government of a "panicked cover-up" and said Theresa May was running from her "record of failure" on the NHS.
"Four million people are on waiting lists, 25,000 wait beyond two months for cancer treatment and hospitals have been dangerously over crowded this winter. Theresa May can try to hide the truth but she can't hide the reality from the public. Voters deserve to know the full scale of the crisis engulfing the NHS in the week they vote," he added.
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The implementation of a new Unified Patent Court, which will deal with all European patents and help solve a fractured system, was expected to be approved by the Commons and Lords and ratified by the government by the end of May.
The court was expected to be up and running by December, but lawyers say early 2018 now looks like a more likely start date
thanks to the election.
One knotty issue is the UK's participation in the new regime post-Brexit, as the continent-wide agreement requires participating countries to be EU members.
"The decision to ratify may even be up in the air," said Luke McDonagh, a lecturer at City University. "Suffice to say, the UPC organisers will not be best pleased at yet more uncertainty."