But Starmer, her new admirer, wore the complacent expression of a man who is 20 points ahead in the polls.
Sunak agreed with Rees-Mogg and Davis that bank accounts must not be denied to anyone for exercising their lawful right to free speech.
The Speaker and the leader of the Scots Nats both rebuked Sunak for giving irrelevant and frivolous non-answers.
The Ukrainian President transformed the atmosphere at Westminster, uniting past British heroes with the present heroes fighting to evict his country’s invaders.
Some MPs continued to boo him, which was as it should be. Johnson delights the pit by infuriating the prigs.
Also: on the centenary of his assassination, Unionist MP and war hero gunned down by IRA gets memorial in Parlaiment.
Johnson was once again placed under no real pressure by an opponent who relapsed into verbose self-righteousness.
An off-colour joke between colleagues. Why say it? Why leak it? Why print it? Why lie about telling it?
Hoyle is within his rights to disapprove of the media reporting Commons gossip about Rayner, but not to summon journalists.
There was a disconcerting absence of disagreement as MPs competed with each other to see who could demand the toughest sanctions.
The Prime Minister much preferred talking about a serious subject, the defence of Ukraine, indeed the defence of freedom.
The Prime Minister was in ebullient form, full of hope for himself and his country, two entities he wishes never to see sundered.
How the pendulum swung from the police not pursuing guilty Savile to pursuing innocent Proctor – and the disaster of Operation Midland.