If you were wondering how many of the ideas put forward by the Banking Commission the Government would take on, the Prime Minister has just made it pretty plain that the plan to create a new offence that could see senior bankers end up in jail will become law.
At Prime Minister's Questions, David Cameron has just suggested that the Government will back the measure, although any new law would almost definitely not apply retrospectively.
So despite the fact the plan has clearly been designed with the former behaviour of bankers like Fred Goodwin in mind, it will not apply to them or any of the other top bosses at the time of the financial crisis.
Almost all of them have departed from their posts already, their reputations severely damaged. But despite some appetite from politicians and some members of the public, it is unlikely any of them will end up behind bars.
The City of London Corporation welcomed the Parliamentary Commission on Banking Standards report, saying it has put forward "some sensible suggestions" on incentives, improved accountability and increased competition.
Policy chairman Mark Boleat said: “It is important, however, to note that much work has already been done in this area and the impact of past reforms should be properly assessed before more changes are introduced.
"What the banking sector needs is clarity and certainty from policymakers over the future shape it will be required to take in coming years.
"The City Corporation stands ready to help facilitate dialogue to explore how to implement these recommendations”.
Radical plans to split Royal Bank of Scotland (RBS) into a "good" bank and a "bad" bank must be looked at immediately as part of an urgent rethink of Government plans for privatisation, according to an influential Parliamentary commission.
In its keenly-awaited final report, the Commission on Banking Standards stopped short of recommending a full break-up of RBS, but said the option must be considered as it warned current plans to return RBS to the private sector risked being "insufficient".
The Government also came under heavy fire for "political interference" in RBS and fellow state-backed lender Lloyds Banking Group, with the report calling for the body in charge of managing the taxpayer stakes to be scrapped.
This is as an important step towards improved regulation of the financial services sector, and I welcome its focus on good governance, accountability and responsibility.
I've always asserted that where there is wrongdoing it should be rooted out and punished. Equally we need the City to remain competitive, and this report provides a framework that strengthens standards and secures trust without destroying competition.
We should applaud the fact that the UK is leading the world on this, but we should be mindful of the need to bring other global financial centres with us on the journey toward better regulation - not light touch, not heavy handed, simply better.