Day two of the "Cash for Access" row is almost over, and it's been one where statements have been hastily retracted and u-turned upon. Here'a roundup of one of Westminster's more interesting Mondays...
Downing Street moved fast on Monday to try and snuff out the damaging accusations that the Tory Party was willing to let wealthy donors dine with David Cameron, and have influence over policy decisions, in exchange for £250,000.
No.10 had begun the day insisting that who the prime minister ate with in his private flat was a private matter. However this defence inevitably only lasted a few hours, and at lunchtime David Cameron relented and published a list of donors who he had dined with since the election.
Francis Maude, who had initially described the row as "nonsense", was dispatched to the Commons to read out a statement on "party funding". The Cabinet Office minister, having decided attack was the best form of defence, proceeded to shout a lot at Labour MPs. Who all shouted back. Yah-boo at its best (or worst).
HuffPost UK Politics hasn't seen the usually mild mannered Horsham MP that angry since the time the Sussex town lost the annual 'Britain in Bloom' competition.
However the story refused to die after No.10 confirmed they were looking into putting together a list of donors who had dined with the prime minister at Chequers, his official country retreat.
An interesting sidebar to the day's events was Rupert Murdoch's somewhat gleeful intervention from LA on Twitter. Revenge for Leveson?