"Look at what you would've won" is a fruitless strategy for the Tories at their conference; the Lib Dems' plummet in popularity is still a worthwhile price to pay for what the coalition has achieved.
Tax revenues flowing into the Treasury would make a big difference to the amount of spending cuts needed.
The Chancellor says that a vote on Britain's EU membership would be unwhipped for Conservative backbench MPs.
The decision to keep devo max off the ballot paper may come to be seen as the Unionists' biggest error.
GDP may be rising, but wage growth is at its lowest level on record. There is no recovery for most voters.
The act was denounced as "bullying" at the time, but Salmond's struggles prove it was the right choice.
The pair are divided over where future welfare cuts should be made.
The Chancellor's personal approval ratings move in line with the government's, and a strong year of growth has reversed his dire ratings.
Watch the Chancellor bat away a times table question from a child in an interview on Sky.
After the Chancellor boasted that inequality had fallen, welfare cuts mean it is rising again.