If the doctrine of ministerial responsibility means anything, the Work and Pensions Secretary should have resigned over the failure of Universal Credit long ago.
Outrage on Twitter directed at poster in the lobby of a Jobcentre in Manchester, but the policy isn't exactly new.
The new welfare system has been launched in just one new area, Hammersmith, rather than six as planned.
The cap is less a serious act of policy than a political weapon designed to trap Labour on the wrong side of the argument and to demonise the unemployed.
The new inflation figures show that it is under-indexation that will drive up child poverty rates inexorably.
In its determination not to refer to the "bedroom tax", the party mistakenly claims that Labour is "opposed" to the "spare room subsidy".
Rather than trying to outflank the Tories, the party needs to think harder about how to create a greater sense of collective identity and solidarity.
In defiance of ministers' claims, the new report finds that EU migrants are "less likely to receive disability and unemployment benefits".
Unlike Labour's Jobs Guarantee, Osborne's plan will mean people are still allowed to languish on the dole for years without ever having a proper job.
For the vast majority of those affected, there is nowhere smaller to move to, leaving vulnerable people hit with extra costs through no fault of their own.