Ed Miliband has told ITV News that Labour behaved with "complete integrity" over the scandal surrounding the Co-op bank and Paul Flowers.
Patrick McLoughlin will continue the Government's fightback over the high-speed rail project by unveiling - yet another - business case.
Labour veteran Tony Benn may be older but he has lost none of his sharpness as he reflects on his life in politics.
Labour claims working people are, on average, £1,600 a year worse off since the last election.
Speaking ahead of today's Autumn Statement, shadow chief secretary to the Treasury Chris Leslie claimed there has been no recovery at all, with prices rising faster than wages.
He said: "What we need from the Autumn Statement is a long-term plan to tackle the cost-of-living crisis and earn our way to higher living standards for all, not just a few at the top.
"We need action to get more homes built, boost apprenticeships and cut business rates for small firms.
"We should make work pay by expanding free childcare for working parents and introduce a compulsory jobs guarantee for young people and the long-term unemployed.
"And we need to freeze gas and electricity bills while we make long-term changes to the energy market to stop customers being ripped off."
Prominent Labour MP Tom Watson has admitted to an "embarrassing mistake" tonight after voting the wrong way on changes to rules surrounding Fixed Odds Betting Terminals (FOBTs) - an issue he had personally led a campaign on.
In a blog post after the result, Mr Watson admitted this was the worst time to make such a mistake - but insisted it was "bound to happen" at some point in his Commons career.
He said: "I voted the wrong way as my head said put the cross in the 'no' box but my hand put the cross in the 'yes' box.
"On most days few would notice this act of tiny rebellion. Except this was the day in which I made the front page of the Daily Mail, leading the campaign against FOBTs.
Mr Watson was initially even more shocked after first thinking the vote had been lost by only one vote - joking he almost "jumped in the Thames".
The cost of living crisis is "hitting woman particularly hard" with their wages falling "by £2,500 in three years" because of stagnant wages and inflating prices, Ed Miliband has claimed.
The Labour leader denied to Daybreak that focusing on the gender pay gap was a cynical ploy to get votes:
"When I have talked about the cost of living crisis, we're saying we can do something about it.
"So for example, we are going to give tax breaks to companies to pay a living wage, not just a minimum wage. That will make a difference to wages."
The widening gap in pay between the genders is leaving women £159 worse off every year, according to figures from the Labour party.
- After accounting for inflation, women working full-time have seen their annual earnings fall in real terms by £2,471 since 2010.
- Men have seen a decrease of £2,312 in comparison, say Labour.
Labour have hit out at the widening pay gap between men and women, which they say has hit women working full-time to the tune of almost £2,500 since 2010.
Figures released by Ed Miliband's party show women have also suffered more financially in the cost of living crisis.
Their weekly earnings have increased by only £2 per week over the last three years, while men's have risen by £15 per week.
Mr Miliband's crusade against the gender pay gap comes after he announced a number of populist policies, including freezing energy bills for 20 months and scrapping the bedroom tax.
Responding to Ed Davey's statement, Labour shadow energy secretary Caroline Flint has attacked the coalition's plans to reform the energy market.
She said that the reform mean that "energy companies will still be allowed to put up people's bills this winter".
"There is not a single measure that will cost the energy companies a single penny," she added.
Labour's Whips' office in the Commons has revealed that there will be a statement to MPs later on the Government's energy plans from 3.30pm onwards:
2 Statements from 3.30pm: 1. Glasgow Helicopter Crash, 2. Energy Bills. Further details soon.
The shadow chancellor Ed Balls has voiced sceptism over the coalition's plans to reduce energy bills.
He told the BBC's Andrew Marr: "What they're doing is shifting from energy bills on to the taxpayer, that's not a cut that's just a shifting of the burden".
"Fundamentally, what's happening is that energy prices are going up this Winter by £120-130, a £50 cut when they're going up by twice that, means that people are still paying more in energy."
Mr Balls added: "I set two tests for George [Osborne]- one, would he stop bills rising? Secondly, would the energy companies pay?
"I would say to George, while the Prime Minister is in China, get back to the drawing board, come up with a policy, we've had lots of u-turns already, do another one, freeze the bills, take Ed Miliband's policy - that would be wise."
Energy bills are going up by £120 this winter alone, shadow energy secretary Caroline Flint has said after the Government announced that homebuyers are to be handed £1,000 to spend on energy-saving measures.
Ms Flint added: "[The] Government are dealing with less than half this year's increase, never mind the £300 that bills have gone up by since they got into power.
"It's no surprise with this Government that they're not asking the energy companies to pay for it. David Cameron always stands up for a privileged few. This shows why only a price freeze will do".
David Cameron and Nick Clegg have said that Labour's promise to freeze energy prices will result in energy firms hiking prices before and after the freeze.
In a piece in tomorrow's Sun on Sunday (£) they write:
Labour have promised a temporary price freeze on energy bills. But they’re taking people for fools.
Energy companies would hike up prices both before and after the freeze – so families would end up paying more.
Not only that – by cutting investment in green energy, their freeze would threaten thousands of jobs. Labour’s con is the worst of all worlds.