Editor’s verdict: Another win for David Cameron. Third in a row. Good choice of topics: The attempt to penalise well-run schools and the Scottish elections fiasco. Cameron is also successfully weaving in the same themes into every PMQs: Brown is a centraliser who is less than candid with the British people. Brown is doing a little better, however – often standing at the despatch box without his guidance book. Good question from Graham Brady. If the frontbench won’t touch the Barnett formula you can expect bankbenchers to do so – authorised or not."
[Speaker rebukes Ian Austin again – Brown’s PPS. Cameron says: That’s another one of Brown’s cronies who won’t behave properly].
12.14am: David Cameron stands up for his second round of questions and invites the PM to apologise for the Scottish elections fiasco. He says that Douglas Alexander has been criticised for playing politics. Gordon Brown responds by saying that David Cameron is "misleading" people about the report. All parties were implicated, he suggests. Look at p17, responds David Cameron. The report directly criticises ministerial conduct. Brown promised a new kind of politics. He promised candour. That was in his leadership election. It feels like a hundred years ago.
12.12am: Graham Brady pops up again for the second time in two weeks and asks: Why should my constituents pay more tax so that his constituents don’t have to pay prescription charges? Brown challenges the Tory frontbench to say whether it supports the Barnett formula or not.
12.09am: Vince Cable asks Brown about doubts over the Government’s renewables target. ‘Isn’t Brown less green than Blair?’, he asks. Brown jokes that he is pleased to see Mr Cable still in position given the turnover in LibDem leaders. Brown promises to consult on the achievability of the target. Cable responds by saying that Brown will soon be as green as George Bush.
12.05am: David Cameron says that he should trust the surpluses to headteachers and not interfere. The PM says the real issue is the Tory plan not to match Labour spending and leave a £6bn hole in the public finances. Cameron says: Scrap the consultation and let headteachers keep their
surpluses. When will the PM give up his mania for state control?
12.02am: David Cameron asks the Prime Minister why he plans to confiscate 5% of the surpluses of good schools. Gordon Brown replies that the Government is consulting on how best to use the considerable (£1.7bn) surpluses that exist.
Watch it live via Sky.