Traditionally, when Plaid Cymru's 3 MPs succeed in forcing a vote at Westminster, it is followed by a Plaid press release registering "shock" that Labour MPs refused to vote with Plaid even where they agree with them.
He may be slightly better known for his recent appearance on Have I Got News For You but Tory MP Michael Fabricant found time in his busy schedule to drop in on Welsh Question Time in the House of Commons this morning.
Mr Fabricant, who occasionally mentions his Welsh roots, wanted to know if the UK government would consider re-naming the National Assembly for Wales.
It's shaping up to be another exciting day at Westminster. Yes, Welsh Secretary David Jones and his deputy Stephen Crabb will be answering questions from MPs in the first Welsh Question Time here since February.
In other news, there may be a vote or two on Europe as MPs complete their debate on the Queen's Speech, a speech most Welsh Tory backbenchers found wanting due to its absence of a commitment to hold a referendum on EU membership.
It's that time of the year again. So what's in it for Wales?
The answer is that almost all the new laws proposed in the Queen's Speech affect Wales in some way. Even among those bills that are England-only, such as the Care bill, which introduces a lifetime cap on care costs of £75,000, the Welsh government will be looking closely at their possible impact on Wales.
The NHS in Wales may be the responsibility of the Welsh government in Cardiff but it remains a political football at Westminster.
David Cameron's default response to criticism of the NHS in England is to criticise Labour's record on health in Wales. The issue dominated prime minister's questions today after Ed Miliband chose to highlight problems in English accident and emergency services.
There are, the House of Lords was told last night, two types of Severn bore.
Labour peer Lord Berkeley quoted from a column in the Financial Times last December. "There are two varieties of Severn bore," wrote the FT's Jonathan Guthrie. "The first is a regular surge of water up-river due to the funnelling effect that the English and Welsh coastlines have on the tide.
Regular readers, both of you, may remember how last month the Wales Office suggested to MPs that the secretary of state for Wales had yet to visit his own office in Cardiff.
This sounded rather odd as the figures were said to include visits to his own office in Cardiff Bay. My scepticism at the time appears to have been well-founded. Today, the Wales Office Minister Stephen Crabb has apologised to parliament and published corrected figures.
One week after her death, plans are afoot for a Margaret Thatcher memorial library, museum and educational centre as a permanent memorial to the former prime minister.
Welsh Secretary David Jones told The Sunday Telegraph: "Margaret Thatcher was Britain's greatest post-war leader. I can think of no better tribute to her than the establishment of the Margaret Thatcher Library."
A search for "Wales" in the index of The Downing Street Years will prove a fruitless one.
Margaret Thatcher took power weeks after the Welsh people had voted overwhelmingly against a proposed assembly in Cardiff. For the Thatcher years, devolution was not on many people's agenda, and certainly not hers.
OK, it's the heart of the capital city, with a busy station, but why is Cardiff Central so popular with Wales Office ministers?
Official figures released in a parliamentary written answer say more than half the official visits made by David Jones, Stephen Crabb and Baroness Randerson have been to this key marginal constituency.
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