- SNP win a third successive term at Holyrood
- But the party falls short of an overall majority
- The Scottish Conservatives beat Labour into second place
- Scottish Greens overtake Liberal Democrats
- Green candidate Ross Greer, 21, becomes youngest MSP
- UKIP fails to win a seat at Holyrood
- Copyright: bbc
Join us for Scotland 2016 at 22:30 for news and analysis from the Holyrood election.Copyright: BBC
You can watch the programme on BBC TWO Scotland from 22:30 or catch up after the broadcast here.
- Quote Message: Of course we can come back, we've got the policies, we've got the commitment to fairness and justice, we've got a commitment to communities, and if we root ourselves in our communities and get that message across, I'm confident we can come back. from James Kelly Scottish Labour MSP
Scottish Labour's James Kelly told Reporting Scotland says he thinks the party need to look politically at how they move forward.Copyright: BBC
Mr Kelly says the changes in leaders hasn't helped.
He says the party need to look at how they can become more rooted in the community but he is confident that Scottish Labour can come back.
Returning Labour MSP James Kelly says: "Labour thought an energetic campaign, Kezia Dugdale led from the front and she made the centrepiece of that campaign the protection of public services.
"Although those policies were popular in opinion polls, the clearly didn't get cut through with the voters."
"And we need to reflect on why that was the case and how we can make that more of the centrepiece of the debate."Copyright: bbc
Mr Wightman says the electorate have voted for a majority of MSPs that favour independence.
Scottish Green MSP Andy Wightman says his party can work with the SNP even though they disagree with tax rises.Copyright: BBC
Mr Wightman says there is room and scope to work across the parliament to achieve more progressive taxation.
New Green MSP Andy Wightman says: "We're very keen to push the Scottish government to be bolder in Holyrood, on things like local democracy, taxation and housing."
Mr Wightman says his party will want to push these kinds of issues.
Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson says she wants to influence the named persons scheme.
Ms Davidson says a lot of people don't know that come August there is going to be a state guardian for each child and that it was "cheerleaded through by the SNP".Copyright: BBC
She says there is an opportunity to delay this and at least not make it compulsory.
Ruth Davidson insists she has not ever tried to hide away from being the leader of the Scottish Conservative and Unionist party.
Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson says an effective opposition involves people from all different walks of lives and professions.
Ms Davidson says more than three quarters of the new Tory group are new.
She says she hopes they will raise the level of scrutiny and debate.Copyright: bbc
Mr Swinney says: "We'll work with other political parties."
"The first minister set out today that there are a number of different areas where we will have agreement with other political parties.
"Take education for example, all the parties set out an aspiration in this campaign to ensure that the Scottish education system delivers world class education for every single one of the children of Scotland."
John Swinney of the SNP says his party will work with other parties in areas such as education and try to create an agenda that works for the people of Scotland.
Mr Swinney says he can't apologise for believing in Scottish independence.Copyright: BBC
He says there have been improvements in the NHS, education and unemployment as a consequence of measures taken by the SNP government.
He says, as a consequence of the Smith commission, Scotland will be in a better position of power and he hopes for more.
Deputy First Minister John Swinney says: "It's been a historic night for the SNP and Scottish politics, because on no previous occasion has a Scottish government been elected for a third time.
"So we're delighted with the electoral performance we delivered last night."
Twenty-one-year-old Ross Greer has become the youngest ever MSP after being elected for the Scottish Green Party for West of Scotland region.
He was just 15 when he joined the party and has also served as a member of the Scottish Youth Parliament.
He also contested the East Dunbartonshire constituency in last May's general election.
He gained his new role as an MSP after being top of the Green list for the West of Scotland region.