Media 29 November 2012 Leveson day: what happens when? Your timetable for today. Print HTML After eight months of hearings and 474 witnesses, today's the day we get to see the Leveson report. Here's a timetable of the key events. 8am Ed Miliband and his staff received five copies of the 2,000 page report earlier this morning. David Cameron and Nick Clegg were given copies yesterday. In a piece for the Guardian on Monday, Miliband wrote that the government should act on the report's recommendations provided that they are "reasonable and proportionate". 11am The inquiry's "core participants" and selected members of the media will be given access to the report in a secure "lock-in". 1:30pm The report will be published on the inquiry website and Lord Justice Leveson will make a short statement at the QEII Conference Centre in Westminster. He will not take questions and will not give any interviews. With Leveson due to fly to Australia this weekend to take part in a conference on privacy regulation and to deliver a series of speeches on the future of the media, MPs may not get a chance to question him before Parliament rises on 20 December. The Times (£) reports that Leveson is "unlikely to be available as he is taking a holiday after making the speeches." 3pm Cameron will gave a Commons statement outlining the government's "direction of travel" and Miliband will respond for Labour. This will be folllowed by questions from MPs. Nick Clegg will then give a separate statement setting out the Liberal Democrat position and Harriet Harman, in her capacity as shadow culture secretary, will respond for Labour. Clegg said this morning: "I believe in a vigorous free press holding the powerful to account and not subject to political interference. But a free press does not and cannot mean a press that is free to bully innocent people or free to abuse grieving families. I hope when Lord Justice Leveson gives his statement later today, we’ll remember the reasons why this inquiry was set up." › Ignore the neocons, says Mehdi Hasan – I refuse to give up on Egypt, or the Arab spring Lord Justice Leveson at the launch of his inquiry into the press earlier this year. Photograph: Getty Images. George Eaton is political editor of the New Statesman. Subscribe More Related articles Tony Blair might be a toxic figure - but his influence endures How Labour risks becoming a party without a country Will anyone sing for the Brexiters?