The theme of concentrating Plaid Cymru's fire will continue into the second day the party's conference in Beaumaris as its leaders portray themselves as ready to take over from Labour as the Welsh Government, rather than seeking to get back into coalition with their former partners.
Yesterday Plaid's leader, Leanne Wood, spent much of her speech attacking Labour's record on education. Today the party's leader at Westminster, Elfyn Llwyd, will accuse Labour of squandering the opportunity of the powers gained by the Assembly in the 2011 referendum.
Mr Llwyd will remind delegates that Plaid has asked the Silk Commission for devolution of the justice system to Wales, including powers over police, probation, youth justice and prisons. It also wants devolution of other powers including natural resources and energy; transport and broadcasting.
The Prime Minister's call for cuts to EU funding show that he's 'completely out of touch with the needs of the people of Wales' according to Plaid Cymru's Parliamentary Leader. Elfyn Llwyd said the funding was 'vital' for the poorest parts of Wales.
The Prime Minister has said that the European Union's cohesion and structural funds, which aid west Wales and the Valleys, need to be cut. David Cameron was answering questions in the Commons about EU leaders' failure to agree a new budget last week.
When west Wales and the Valleys got aid from the 2000-06 EU budget, it was thought it would be a one-off. But the current budget, covering 2007-13, includes1.2 billion Euros for the region. In 2014-20, the European Commission expects Wales to concentrate on advanced manufacturing and research.
There will also be help with improving transport links but the overall amount of money will depend of the size of the budget for the next seven years. The Commission insists that the aid must come from the European Union and that the UK Government should not run Britain's regional aid programme.
I noted yesterday how the shadow Welsh Secretary had raised new fears about a Welsh part of the British army on the floor of the House of Commons. He's not alone. An Early Day Motion tabled by Plaid Cymru's parliamentary leader, Elfyn Llwyd, has attracted signatures from all four political parties.
The fear raised by Welsh politicians is that the campaign to keep the Queen's Dragoon Guards has been successful but that the axe might instead fall on a battalion of the Royal Welsh. The wording of Mr Llwyd's EDM explains why that's a cause for concern: