Miliband and Clegg are ready to sign up to three debates over three weeks. They say Cameron is running scared.
If the election results in another hung parliament, the party will side with whichever partner gives it the most liberal government.
With Labour uncertain of winning a majority and the Deputy PM certain to be around in May 2015, Miliband and Balls can no longer afford to treat him as a barrier to an agreement.
The shadow chancellor on why he could go into coalition with Clegg, why airport expansion in the UK is essential for growth and why history will judge Gordon Brown kindly.
With just seven female MPs and no female cabinet ministers, the party needs to raise the profile of its women at Westminster.
At his monthly press conference, the Deputy PM refuses to rule out reducing the benefit cap or limiting child benefit to two children for out-of-work families.
Maintaining a centrist position in the coalition is all very well, but in the run-up to the 2015 election, voters need to know that Lib Dems are both ideologues and principled.
The risk for the Deputy PM is of looking desperate to stay in office at any price.
Such was the force with which the Deputy PM delivered the Conservatives' attack lines that Peter Bone said he was "turning into a Tory".
The decision to base the bank in the Deputy PM's home city is the latest instance of government policy favouring the Lib Dems.