Ed Miliband refused to engage in the usual abuse-hurling during PMQs - a change in strategy for the Labour leader?
It was a score draw at a rowdy Prime Minister's Questions today as Ed Miliband gave as good as he got from David Cameron.
A technical blip during Prime Minister's Questions today led to tweeters claiming that the Prime Minister swore at an MP.
Five things we can learn from today's Prime Minister's Questions:
1 - MPs can be very loud - this was perhaps the noisiest session I have ever heard.
2 - Ed Miliband is trying very hard to get on the front foot over party funding after a terrible week
3 - David Cameron is still attempting to insert an answer on unions bankrolling Labour - no matter what the question
4 - Labour are now targeting the hedge funds they claim are funding the Tories
5 - People in the country might think there are more important issues to discuss during PMQs
The Prime Minister, referring to recent comments made by the Shadow Chancellor Ed Balls, said: "No wonder it's not just people at Wimbledon saying 'more balls please'."
Accused of missing the coalition's target of balancing the books by 2015, the Prime Minister countered: "We have cut the deficit by a third, we will have cut it more by the next election."
He added: "Why, if borrowing is the problem, is the Labour policy to put it up?"
The Prime Minister has accused Ed Miliband of being more suited to Sesame Street than Downing Street. He compared him to Bert from The Muppets.
Ed Miliband is claiming that it would take until 2058 to meet the coalition's targets for home building at the current rate.
The Prime Minister appears to disagree about the precise numbers of houses built.
Labour leader Ed Miliband is asking the Prime Minister about the progress of the Priority School Building Programme, claiming that work has started on only one of the promised 261.
David Cameron countered that the coalition government has increased infrastructure spending since the last Labour government.
Labour MP Alex Cunningham caused raucous laughter during Prime Minister's Questions in the House of Commons today, by asking David Cameron:
"On food safety, can the PM confirm that traces of stalking horse have been found in the Conservative Party food chain?"
Mr Cameron admitted the "ingenious" question had "thrown him completely."
Ed Miliband repeatedly pressed David Cameron in Prime Minister's Questions on whether he would recommend that Britain should leave the EU in a future referendum.
Labour leader Ed Miliband has said his party does not want an in/out referendum on Europe.