Logical AND: Use the linear constraints $y_1 \ge x_1 + x_2 - 1$, $y_1 \le x_1$, $y_1 \le x_2$, $0 \le y_1 \le 1$, where $y_1$ is constrained to be an integer. This enforces the desired relationship. See also https://or.stackexchange.com/q/37/2415.
Logical OR: Use the linear constraints $y_2 \le x_1 + x_2$, $y_2 \ge x_1$, $y_2 \ge x_2$, $0 \le y_2 \le 1$, where $y_2$ is constrained to be an integer.
Logical NOT: Use $y_3 = 1-x_1$.
Logical implication: To express $y_4 = (x_1 \Rightarrow x_2)$ (i.e., $y_4 = \neg x_1 \lor x_2$), we can adapt the construction for logical OR. In particular, use the linear constraints $y_4 \le 1-x_1 + x_2$, $y_4 \ge 1-x_1$, $y_4 \ge x_2$, $0 \le y_4 \le 1$, where $y_4$ is constrained to be an integer.
Forced logical implication: To express that $x_1 \Rightarrow x_2$ must hold, simply use the linear constraint $x_1 \le x_2$ (assuming that $x_1$ and $x_2$ are already constrained to boolean values).
XOR: To express $y_5 = x_1 \oplus x_2$ (the exclusive-or of $x_1$ and $x_2$), use linear inequalities $y_5 \le x_1 + x_2$, $y_5 \ge x_1-x_2$, $y_5 \ge x_2-x_1$, $y_5 \le 2-x_1-x_2$, $0 \le y_5 \le 1$, where $y_5$ is constrained to be an integer.
Another helpful technique for handling complex boolean formulas is to convert them to CNF, then apply the rules above for converting AND, OR, and NOT.
And, as a bonus, one more technique that often helps when formulating problems that contain a mixture of zero-one (boolean) variables and integer variables:
Cast to boolean (version 1): Suppose you have an integer variable $x$, and you want to define $y$ so that $y=1$ if $x \ne 0$ and $y=0$ if $x=0$. If you additionally know that $0 \le x \le U$, then you can use the linear inequalities $0 \le y \le 1$, $y \le x$, $x \le Uy$; however, this only works if you know an upper and lower bound on $x$.
Alternatively, if you know that $|x| \le U$ (that is, $-U \le x \le U$) for some constant $U$, then you can use the method described here. This is only applicable if you know an upper bound on $|x|$.
Cast to boolean (version 2): Let's consider the same goal, but now we don't know an upper bound on $x$. However, assume we do know that $x \ge 0$. Here's how you might be able to express that constraint in a linear system. First, introduce a new integer variable $t$. Add inequalities $0 \le y \le 1$, $y \le x$, $t=x-y$. Then, choose the objective function so that you minimize $t$. This only works if you didn't already have an objective function. If you have $n$ non-negative integer variables $x_1,\dots,x_n$ and you want to cast all of them to booleans, so that $y_i=1$ if $x_i\ge 1$ and $y_i=0$ if $x_i=0$, then you can introduce $n$ variables $t_1,\dots,t_n$ with inequalities $0 \le y_i \le 1$, $y_i \le x_i$, $t_i=x_i-y_i$ and define the objective function to minimize $t_1+\dots + t_n$. Again, this only works nothing else needs to define an objective function (if, apart from the casts to boolean, you were planning to just check the feasibility of the resulting ILP, not try to minimize/maximize some function of the variables).
For some excellent practice problems and worked examples, I recommend Formulating Integer Linear Programs:
A Rogues' Gallery.