That concludes our coverage of PMQs today - thanks for being with us as we report on the questions the prime minister faced in the Commons chamber.
There'll be more PMQs next week, of course, as well as more news and debate from Parliament in the coming days.
We hope we'll see you then.
PMQs quick round-up
If you're just joining us, here are some of the key lines to come from PMQs, the first since Boris Johnson receiving his lockdown party fine.
The PM says he "bitterly regrets" the resignation of his press secretary Allegra Stratton, who stood down after a video emerged of her joking about parties in Downing Street during lockdown
Asked if he accepts he broke the law over his Downing Street gathering, he says he's been clear he "humbly accepts " what the police said
On the PM's comments criticising senior clergy, including the Archbishop of Canterbury, in response to the government's new immigration plans, he does not offer an apology, saying he was surprised the government was attacked over a policy to end deaths at sea
Asked about reports the PM accused the BBC of not being critical enough of Vladimir Putin, he denied saying anything of the kind - and added he had "the highest admiration" for the work of journalists.
Watch: Does the PM want to apologise?
Conservatives are worried party row will rumble on
Deputy Political Editor
Labour could have used PMQs to focus on the cost of living crisis but I think they have realised there is more to run in all of this.
It is very difficult for the PM to close this down when you have this ongoing threat of more fines landing plus the allegations he misled Parliament.
Boris Johnson says he wants to move on, and is talking about Ukraine and travelling to India - but it isn't doing the trick yet.
The prime minister has apologised but he is still trying to explain his actions by saying the breach only lasted nine minutes.
That works up to a point, unless there are more fines are coming.
And that is what Conservative MPs are worried about - that this row keeps rumbling on.
Watch: Johnson quizzed on resignations over partygate
Labour MP quotes Johnson on regimes being in power 'too long'
Labour's Rupa Huq quotes from a 2011 newspaper article written by Boris Johnson, which talks of leaders who have been in power too long acting "solely in the interests of self-preservation", not the electorate's.
Does he still agree with that? she asks.
The PM says he's delighted she reads the Daily Telegraph, but says she needs to keep going to the end of the article.
No friendly fire for PM - and that's what matters...
David Wallace Lockhart
BBC Scotland political reporter
Politics can be personal.
That’s certainly the case at
this afternoon’s PMQs.
Not only have there been various attacks on Boris
Johnson’s character, but a number of opposition MPs have taken aim at his
Some helpful questions from his own backbenchers about
local issues and policy matters have provided some respite.
But it appears his two-hour apology session yesterday
hasn’t drawn a line under partygate.
One positive the prime minister can take from this
session so far is that - unlike during yesterday’s statement - there have been
no attacks from his own side.
And that’s what really matters when it comes to
him staying in the job.
MP asked to withdraw Pinocchio accusation
The SNP's Richard Thompson says the prime minister personifies a lack of trust and integrity in government.
He says the public "want this Pinocchio prime minister to pack his bags and go".
MPs aren't allowed to accuse each other of lying and Speaker SIr Lindsay Hoyle asks him to withdraw the comment, which he does.
In reply, Boris Johnson says he is getting on with his job and says the SNP should do the same.
Russian savagery authorised from very top - PM
Conservative Sir Robert Buckland reads out a message sent to one of his constituents from someone in the Ukraine city of Kherson.
The extract tells of how there are no green corridors for evacuation and Russians are living in Ukrainians' homes, doing "whatever they want".
Sir Robert asks what more can be done to ensure President Putin and those who do his bidding are brought to justice.
Johnson says the savagery the Russians are unleashing is authorised from very top. He says he wants serving Russian officers to know that if we see international criminal prosecutions, they will face justice.
"I hope that will have a chilling effect on their appalling conduct," he says.
Have taxes been cut for everyone?
Boris Johnson has told MPs: "We are responsible for cutting taxes for everybody."
While measures were taken in the Spring Statement that cut some taxes for some people, it is not true to say that taxes have been cut for everybody.
The announced tax cuts were smaller than the increases in taxes the chancellor had announced in the past year.
The Office for Budget Responsibility predicts that the overall tax burden will rise from 33.0% of GDP (a measure of the output of the economy) in 2019-20 to 36.3% in 2026-27, which would be the highest level since the late 1940s.