The PM's piece on welfare reform makes no reference to Iain Duncan Smith's troubled programme.
The PM claims that the number of workless families "doubled" under Labour, but the figures show it fell.
The constitutional transformation promised by the coalition in 2010 has entirely failed to materialise.
The PM's loose rhetoric handed Miliband a win as he challenged plans to make 550 Environment Agency Staff redundant.
After Cameron's declaration that "money is no object in this relief effort", Transport Secretary Patrick McLoughlin insists "I don’t think it’s a blank cheque".
By insisting that he will spend "whatever money is needed" on flood relief, Cameron has undermined his claim that austerity means we must tolerate rising homelessness and poverty.
The PM says "there will be time later on to talk about these things" when asked if he supports Smith.
One of the few factors that could tilt the odds in Alex Salmond's favour is the prospect of permanent cuts under a Conservative-led government.
The coalition made the Labour leader's point for him as it fielded an entirely male frontbench.
The Labour leader broke with his new sober style and hammered Cameron over his refusal to rule out cutting the top tax rate again.