The Battle For Number 10: What we learned (and what we didn't)

Here's a look at the key points from The Battle For Number 10, which saw Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn answer questions from a carefully selected studio audience before facing a one-on-one interview with Jeremy Paxman.

:: Jeremy Corbyn

1. In the wake of the Manchester bombing, Mr Corbyn said Labour's approach was not about "softening" Britain's foreign policy but about having a policy that "doesn't leave areas of the world without effective government".

2. He said he attended a "commemoration" of IRA members shot by the SAS because he wanted to "call for a peace and dialogue process in Northern Ireland".

3. The Labour leader told the audience it is necessary to increase corporation tax to 26% and introduce a £10 minimum wage because "we are all better off when everybody is better off".

4. Mr Corbyn admitted renewing Trident had been added to the Labour manifesto because it had been agreed by the party conference, adding: "I'm not a dictator who writes things to tell people what to do".

5. Under Labour, he said, immigration would probably "go down" but he did not "want to be held" to reducing the net flow of people into the country - arguing it is necessary to fill skill shortages.

6. He refused to be drawn on whether he would approve a drone strike on a militant in Syria planning attacks on UK soil and defended his description of Hamas as "friends" by saying he was "promoting the need for dialogue".

7. He also refused to say how much he would pay to get a Brexit deal but said Labour would secure a deal before allowing the UK to leave the EU.

:: Theresa May

1. When asked, the Prime Minister failed to state how many police officers she would recruit in the next parliament but said that "crime is changing" so it is necessary to put money into different things like cybercrime.

2. She reiterated that she was ready to walk away from Brexit negotiations without a deal if the agreement was not good enough.

3. Mrs May was heckled over Conservative plans to cut school funding despite saying it was necessary to look at distributing money "in a fair way" as children in some local education authorities receive twice the funding of those in other areas.

4. The PM was unable to provide a figure about what the cap would be on social care funding, but said there would be a cap and it was necessary to consult on what it should be.

5. When accused of "being a blowhard who collapses at the first sign of gunfire", because of her record on u-turns, Mrs May said she should be judged on her record of winning concessions from the EU.

6. Mrs May was confronted by a midwife who asked about "chronic underfunding" in the NHS. She said it would be addressed once a Brexit deal had been achieved, but the Prime Minister was unable to respond when the audience member told her she will only "believe it when I see it".

7. She refused to say whether she had changed her mind on leaving the EU but said that her government was taking the approach it was in order to make a "success of Brexit".

:: Watch the highlights of May v Corbyn: The Battle For Number 10 on Sky News at 4.30pm. Read Sky senior political correspondent Beth Rigby's verdict here.