Expect much ado about expenses in PMQs today, especially after David Cameron took the lead on the issue yesterday. Live coverage from 1200.
1203: Brown now. First question from the Labour benches: a mention of MPs' expenses, and what can Brown do to "invest" in skills - "unemployment is not a price worth paying". Brown uses the opportunity to talk about the "unacceptable" system of MPs' allowances, and to reel off a skills-related tractor production list.
1205: Cameron cuts a different figure from the combative one of last week - muted but firm. He asks Brown whether "one thing that could be done right now" is to publish all expense claims online.
1208: Brown says that all politicians have a "duty" to "restore trust" in the political system.
1210: Brown deploys one of his tactis of last year: "I wish we could go beyond party politics on this issue."
1211: Cameron repeats the point about a committee, and follows it up with a doozy: that the communications allowance - worth £10,000 for MPs to "contact their constuents and tell them what an excellent job they're doing" - should be scrapped. Not only does this make sense, but it will be popular with the public.
1213: Brown looks stymied. He won't commit to scrap the communications allowance, and says that MPs have already voted on the (risible) measures he put forward a couple of weeks ago.
1214: This is effective stuff from Cameron. He asks Brown, again, how he can justify that £10,000 when people and businesses across the country are cutting their expenditure. And now a point that "we should reduce the cost of politics by reducing the size of Parliament."
1215: Brown: "These are issues that must go before an independent inquiry ... I'm trying to build a political consensus on change." Don't laugh.
1217: Brown's found his dividing line and he's sticking by it: "I'm disappointed that he's chosen to not work together on this."
1222: Brown makes an important point - that there are some hardworking MPs - but I doubt it will go down well in the current climate.
1224: We're on to backbench questions now. So far, Brown's been asked about Corus and rural affairs.
1226: I wonder whether the Tory backbenchers have been told to concentrate on policy this week, after the more personal attacks on Brown last week. Angela Browning asks about Equitable Life pension holders.
1226: Oh dear. Dennis Skinner. Says there were two "good news" stories this week: the rise in the minimum wage and reports that . Finishes off with a quip about "Tory grandees", Norman Lamont and David Cameron, the point of which escapes me.
1230: Questions on housing and Stone Henge.
1233: That's it. Verdict soon.