The sporting moral maze
I imagine most of us, at some time over the last month, have found ourselves having a conversation about Tiger Woods.
How did he get away with it for so long? Has his reputation been damaged beyond repair? What kind of Christmas will he, Elin and the kids be having?
In recent weeks, that most secretive of sports stars has had to deal with the intimate details of his private life being bared to the world.
But - beyond our understandable fascination at the recent revelations - do we have a right to know about what goes on behind closed doors at the Woods' family mansion? Or more pertinently - in hotel rooms near golf venues around the world?
Or do sportspeople lose their right to privacy when they cross the white line?
It's a question we're asking on the latest edition of A Sporting Moral Maze on 5 Live Sport tonight - and I'd love to hear your views.
Since he won his first major tournament in 1997, the year he turned pro, Tiger Woods has become a role model, as a staggeringly successful golfer, but also crucially as a successful black golfer.
Does Tiger have the right to keep his private life private?
But does that mean he has to operate to a higher standard of behaviour than the rest of us?
After all, he's not a politician, a minister of religion who can set down moral guidelines for his or her flock, or even a children's TV presenter - the kind of person who we expect to be generally clean living.
We'll be talking tonight to former FIA boss Max Mosley, who last summer successfully sued the News of the World over claims that he had taken part in an orgy with Nazi overtones.
He was awarded substantial damages for invasion of privacy, claiming that what went on in his private life had no bearing on the way he did his job.
After the ruling, the editor of the News of the World questioned whether the press in this country was truly free.
But when it comes to sports stars - where do you draw the line between salacious gossip and stories which are actually in the public interest?
We'll be asking whether sportspeople have a responsibility to their fans to behave themselves away from the golf course, the football stadium or tennis arena - or, just as pertinently, to the companies they take money from in sponsorship?
While management consultancy firm Accenture have dropped Tiger, saying he's "no longer the right representative", his main sponsor Nike have offered him their "full support".
So should we ignore the transgressions in his personal life and just focus on what a great golfer he is?
Apart from Max Mosley - who should have some fascinating insights into the whole subject - we'll hear from a newspaper man and from a lawyer who specialises in "protecting the reputations of high profile individuals".
Let me know your thoughts too, here before the programme, and while we're on air from 8-9, then back here afterwards.