Cameron has hit back at former Prime Minister John Major for his recent comments on the 'shocking' numbers of privately educated in power.
It's the 50th anniversary of the resignation of war minister John Profumo, a watershed moment for the reporting of political scandals.
Chancellor George Osborne has told the Leveson Inquiry there was no "vast conspiracy" to hand control of BSkyB to Rupert Murdoch.
Sir John Major has confirmed he met former Daily Telegraph owner Conrad Black six times in the seven years he was in power, while he met News Corporation's Rupert Murdoch only three times. Sir John said he had "little recollection" of his meetings with Mr Murdoch.
Sir John Major said he was "too sensitive" over press coverage towards him when he was Prime Minister, as he gave evidence at the Leveson Inquiry.
The former Prime Minister - who held office from 1990 to 1997 - said his poor relationship with the press was down to his decision not to court them which, he added, would have been "undignified".
Sir John added that the press cannot hold the Government to account if there is too much "chumminess" between them.
Labour Leader Ed Miliband, Former Prime Minister Sir John Major, and Labour's Deputy Leader Harriet Harman are all expected to give evidence to the Leveson Inquiry on Tuesday.
The wife of former Prime Minister Gordon Brown has commented on Twitter about her husband's evidence at the Leveson Inquiry.
feels good to have heard Gordon's straight account at #Leveson and to be neither cowed nor diminished by all we have had thrown at us
Today's five files bring to12 the number of files relating to Scotland Yard's phone-hacking inquiry that have been sent to prosecutors.
The CPS has launched prosecutions relating to just one of the files so far - including former News International chief executive Rebekah Brooks and her racehorse trainer husband Charlie.
Two other files, one involving Guardian journalist Amelia Hill and one relating to former News of the World chief reporter Neville Thurlbeck, have been dropped.
Brown's aides say they are releasing sworn statements by people who heard the Murdoch call and testify it was not threatening.
So when he said "the conversation did not take place," I guess he means the call happened, but not in the way Murdoch says it did.
It sounds like we are in the land of different interpretations here...
Gordon and Sarah were bullied and I'm afraid my old paper behaved awfully in his last year or so. It was brutal stuff.
The Chancellor has left the Royal Courts of Justice in London after completing his evidence at the Leveson Inquiry.