Here's an at-a-glance look at the personal finance pledges made by the Lib Dems, from tax changes to housebuilding programmes.
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Lib Dems on tax
Raise £7bn a year by putting 1p on income tax in England, with the proceeds to be ring-fenced for spending on the NHS and social care.
Restore corporation tax to 20% and take action against corporate tax evasion and avoidance by international tech giants and large monopolies.
Raise £7bn a year by putting 1p on income tax in England, to be ring-fenced for spending on the NHS and social care.
Bring in a system to transform mental health care by treating it with the same urgency as physical health.
Reform the Health and Social Care Act to make the NHS work in a 'more efficient and joined-up' way.
Lib Dems on consumer rights and data
Introduce a code of ethics to ensure the use of data and artificial intelligence is unbiased, transparent and accurate.
Develop a way of helping the public share the profits made by tech companies who use their data.
Require all digital technology courses to include teaching about data ethics.
Create a new online crime agency to tackle illegal content and activity online.
Lib Dems on banking
Protect Bank of England independence and keep the current inflation target of 2%.
Regulate financial services to encourage green investments.
Work with major banks to fund the creation of a local banking sector to offer help to small and medium-sized businesses.
Lib Dems on Brexit
Stopping Brexit is at the heart of the Lib Dem pledges. The party says revoking article 50 will bring about a 'Remain Bonus' of £50bn to 'invest in public services and tackle inequality'.
What would the Lib Dems' pledges cost?
The Lib Dems says it's £50bn 'Remain Bonus' will be used to grow the economy by nearly 2% by 2024-25.
The party has costed its pledges at a total of £62.9bn, with the majority of money invested into childcare policies (£13.9bn) and schools (£10.5bn).
It says it would recoup £63.8bn from these policies, largely funded by the 'Remain Bonus', corporation tax changes and the 1p increase in income tax.
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.