Labour has launched its manifesto ahead of the 2019 general election, which will be held on 12 December.
The manifesto is called It's Time For Real Change and sets out policies the party aims to bring in should it win the election.
Here, we provide an at-a-glance look at Labour's plans for , , , and all things money-related that could hit your wallet.
We'll also be covering the Conservatives, Liberal Democrats and SNP in separate stories, which we'll publish once the manifestos are out. For more information on what smaller parties have planned, head here.
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Labour on tax
Additional rate of tax for those who earn more than £80,000 a year, and a new 'super-rich' rate payable from £125,000.
Repeal the Health and Social Care Act and reinstate the responsibilities of the Secretary of State to provide a comprehensive and universal healthcare system.
Additional £1.6bn a year to ensure new standards for mental health, with £2bn for mental health hospital facilities
Invest £2bn to modernise mental health hospital facilities.
Labour on household bills
Protect free TV licences for over-75s.
Deliver free fibre broadband for all by 2030.
Upgrade almost all UK homes to highest energy-efficiency standards.
Nationalise rail, mail, water and energy services.
Offer free basic prescriptions.
Labour on transport
Introduce free bus travel for under-25s.
Increase council provisions to improve bus networks and reinstate cut routes.
Bring railways back into public ownership, improve accessibility for disabled people and ensure safe staffing levels.
Deliver Crossrail for the North, and HS2 route to Scotland.
Expand rail networks across the whole country, and electrify all trains.
Increase funding for cycling and walking.
Support the sale of ultra-low-emission vehicles, and invest in electric vehicle charging infrastructure.
Labour on schools and university
Abolish university tuition fees, and bring back maintenance grants.
Have free school meals for all primary school children, and reduce the cost of school uniforms.
Free lifelong entitlement to training up to Level 3, and six years training at Levels 4-6, which maintenance grants for those on lower incomes.
Early years childcare
Create Sure Start Plus service with centres for children under two years old.
Provide 30 hours of free preschool education per week for two, three and four-year-olds, with additional hours available at subsidised rates dependent on income.
Extend childcare provision for one-year-olds.
Labour on Brexit
Get an alternative deal to leave the EU, and put that deal to the public referendum vote - there will either be a choice to remain in the EU or accept the deal.
Rule out a no-deal Brexit, and end all no-deal preparations.
Grant EU nationals the automatic right to continue living and working in the UK, as a way to help ensure reciprocal treatment of UK citizens living in the EU.
What will Labour's pledges cost?
Labour says it will spend £82.9bn on additional funding in areas such as education and social care, which will be offset by £82.9bn raised by its proposed tax changes.
Which?'s consumer agenda
Which? has outlined its agenda for the next government, which sets out six commitments that we want all political parties to make to deliver positive, tangible improvements for individuals across the UK.
This includes providing banking services that work for everyone, better protection over unsafe products and fairer pensions.
Editor's note: this article was updated to include Labour's pledges on free broadband, scrapping prescription charges, overhauling water rates and insulating homes millions of homes on 9 December 2019.