"It does feel as if I have been going around attending various versions of my own funeral". Some highlights from a recent evening with the former foreign secretary at the Danish embassy.
Labour, the Lib Dems, two-thirds of Tory MPs and, now, Boris Johnson are all opposed to arming the rebels. This is an argument Cameron cannot win.
Adding weapons to a civil war will only exacerbate Syria's suffering. The UK must not follow the American lead.
Six more departments agree to cuts but Defence, Business, Education, Work and Pensions and Transport are yet to settle.
Withdrawal from the European arrest warrant would turn the UK into a haven for foreign criminals.
The Business Secretary's review of "zero-hours" contracts is hardly distinguishable from Labour policy.
Too often founded where they are not needed, the schools are unaccountable to the public and perpetuate the inequalities they are meant to eradicate.
After tonight, the UKIP leader will have appeared 14 times on the programme since 2009 - more than any other politician.
My Lib Dem colleagues and I will not stand by and watch private investors reap all of the benefits once the banks are taken off intensive care.
Harriet Harman suggests a cap of 15 per cent on total ownership and calls for cross-party talks on the issue.
The mass expansion of academies and free schools, regardless of need, shows the incompetence and extravagance of the Education Secretary.
The PM's framing of the party as soft on welfare but tough on pensioners is dangerous for Miliband and Balls.
The Mayor's call for the removal of the cap on council borrowing for house building could be answered in the Spending Review.
If the party is to offer a positive account of how it would govern in tough times, it must rigorously define future spending priorities.
Contrary to what conservatives suggest, Balls hasn't capitulated to Osborne. He supports stimulus now and investment after 2015.
David Lammy, Sadiq Khan, Diane Abbott and the other runners and riders.
The Tory MP the right wants to replace Tim Yeo as chair of the energy and climate change committee has been paid £70,500 by oil company Tethys Petroleum since 2012.
The party will table a Commons vote to enshrine the current ratios in law after confusion over the government's position.
Chuka Umunna says the party will consider adopting a target for growth in foreign student numbers.
The mayor finally needs to offer a compelling account of the city he wants London to be.
The head of Labour's policy review promises to "push power downwards and build a new kind of state which is based on our values of responsibility, reciprocity and relationships."
The PM sees the EU as part of the solution, not the problem for the UK economy - a brave position to take as leader of today's Tory party.
The Respect MP appears to have already grown tired of Bradford.
The new minimum income threshold of £18,600 has separated thousands of British citizens from their partners and children.
The Foreign Secretary claims law-abiding citizens have "nothing to fear" but MPs will want more reassurance than that.
The shadow chancellor's latest display of fiscal responsibility is a major political gamble.
If there is a glimmer of hope, it is that it is the free market model embraced by the young is failing them. They could be won round.
An alliance of 11 churches condemns Iain Duncan Smith and Grant Shapps for their misuse of benefit statistics.
Expect Conservative rebels to seize on the finding as proof that the party could be performing better under an alternative leader.
The cases of Anjem Choudary and the English Defence League show the need for broadcasters to explain the dilemmas clearly and how they seek to resolve them.