Today's PMQs focused, predictably, on the NHS. But the Punch and Judy nature of the session seemed particularly small in the light of events in Paris, writes James Forsyth for the Spectator.
The Guardian's Andrew Sparrow offers his snap verdict of the session: "Cameron had the single best line, about Miliband wanting to "weaponise" the NHS and it not being a weapon, but that's a point about political spin, and Miliband's line about Cameron not apologising to patients, but blaming them, was almost as good (even though, as far as I recall, Cameron wasn't blaming them) and, overall, the Miliband onslaught was pretty effective."
The Daily Telegraph's political correspondent Ben Riley-Smith notes that David Cameron indicated 16- and 17-year olds may be allowed to vote in the next election, after saying he is happy for MPs to vote on the matter.
The Independent: Cameron "emerged unscathed", is John Rentoul's verdict. "If Miliband cannot secure a debating points win on Labour's comfort-zone subject of the NHS, then Labour's election campaign is in more trouble than I thought," he wrote.
"Cameron fails to neutralise Miliband's NHS attack," opines George Eaton for the New Statesman. He adds:"The moment that it became clear that David Cameron had lost today's PMQs came when he charged Ed Miliband with using the NHS as a "political football": the traditional refuge of a Prime Minister in trouble."