The former presiding officer of the Assembly says he'll stay away from the Senedd when tributes are paid to Margaret Thatcher.
Catch up on some of the week's most talked about stories across Wales.
The artist says he used coal to reflect her 'controversial actions' to close south Wales mines
The funeral of Baroness Thatcher has taken place at St Paul's Cathedral in London.
Among the 2,000 mourners were the First Minister Carwyn Jones and the Welsh Secretary David Jones, as well as Shirley Bassey and Katherine Jenkins.
Other grassroots supporters travelled to London from Wales to line the route.
Simon Weston from Nelson who served in the Falklands War spoke to ITV News on his feelings at Baroness Thatcher's funeral today.
Grant Tucker, a Welsh Conservative from Newport, said he wasn't surprised at the size of the crowds at Margaret Thatcher's funeral nor the warmth of their repsonse.
Also amongst the mourners in St. Paul's was Jeff James who's Chairman of the Welsh Conservative party. He says he was there to represent all the party's members in Wales
Thomas Burley travelled to London from Barry to witness Margaret Thatcher's funeral procession He spoke to our Political Editor Adrian Masters outside St. Paul's.
Opposition leader in the Assembly, Andrew RT Davies, was amongst the mourners in St. Paul's Cathedral.
He spoke to our Political Editor Adrian Masters after the service.
Wayne Thomas, general secretary of the National Union of Mineworkers (NUM) in Wales, did not travel to London, says he still feels anger towards Baroness Thatcher, but has said that a debate on her policies should wait until after she has been laid to rest.
As a 22-year-old miner based in the Swansea Valley during 1984, his experiences of a year on strike have left an indelible mark.
Mr Thomas believes that the only fitting epitaph for Baroness Thatcher's grave would be "May God Forgive Her".
– Wayne Thomas, general secretary of the National Union of Mineworkers in Wales
My view on the matter is quite clear - I do think that we should show respect for the family of Mrs Thatcher. They have lost a loved one.
There are grieving family members and we should respect that.
I think it has reopened the debate on the rights and wrongs of what she did. But that is a debate for after she has been buried.
I do think that people are trying to airbrush away how horrendous her policies actually were.
The Institute of Economic Affairs, the think-tank behind many of the policies that became know as 'Thatcherism' have issued a series of tributes to Margaret Thatcher following her funeral, including this from Profesor Patrick Minford of the Cardiff Business School.
– Prof Patrick Minford, IEA Trustee and former economic advisor to Baroness Thatcher
As Prime Minister, Margaret Thatcher faced overwhelming odds. The truth is that she saved us from economic disaster and turned Britain once more into an engine of economic progress. For this we must treasure and honour her memory.