The Guardian reports that the Lib Dems, like INQ, ain't a fan of the Investigatory Powers Act (IP Act), and has described the bill, better known as the Snoopers' Charter, as a "full frontal assault" on civil liberties.
The Labour party has pledged to invest more than £20bn in schools in England by 2022 by increasing corporation tax to 26%.
The Liberal Democrats have also said they would introduce a Father's Month - an additional month of paid parental leave for fathers, to encourage greater sharing of parental responsibilities.
In its manifesto, which repeats a number of pledges made previously, the Lib Dems said it would set out a "coherent tax and regulatory framework".
The Liberal Democrats want you to have a choice over your future.
Conservative Party chairman Sir Patrick McLoughlin said: "This manifesto makes one thing abundantly clear: a vote for the Lib Dems is a vote to put Jeremy Corbyn in Downing Street".
Uttarakhand landslide: 1200 people still stranded, 800 resume journey
The Secretary of the Natural Calamities Department said that all the people were safe and that there was nothing to worry about. The landslide had blocked part of the road leading up from Joshimath to Badrinath in Chamoli district of Uttarakhand.
It has also laid out plans for major boosts to NHS and schools funding and said they would work to build 300,000 new homes a year.
He said: "People in Europe are negotiating on the basis of getting a deal that they think is in the long-term interests of the EU".
The manifesto also includes plans to legalise cannabis and raise £1 billion in duty from controlled sales of the drug, a pledge to welcome 50,000 Syrian refugees, and a scrappage scheme for diesel cars.
Mr Farron has previously dismissed questions about the future of his leadership, claiming he is exclusively focused on winning on June 8.
Cable is trying to win back his London seat, after losing in the party's nosedive in the 2015 election after five years as a minor coalition partner alongside the centre-right Conservatives.
Give almost £7 billion extra for schools and colleges including protecting per-pupil funding in real terms.
The plans unveiled in Bradford - raising taxes on big business and higher earners by £48 billion to pay for its programme to increase spending on education, health and other public services - has also given political columnists plenty to chew over. "Not Theresa May's cold, mean-spirited Britain".
They say the budget would be balanced for day-to-day spending by the following year - though the United Kingdom would still borrow cash for major one-off capital infrastructure projects.