It took 28 minutes for someone to mention the Eurozone crisis at PMQs this afternoon and, even then, there was a disappointing lack of eurogeddon, Grexit or Spailout puns.
The reason for the euro-silence was that MPs were drooling over Leveson, in the week that most major political figures from the last ten years give evidence.
Political porn for pundits, but a headache for David Cameron.
Ed Miliband kicked off by comparing culture secretary Jeremy Hunt to Baroness Warsi. Why was one referred to the independent adviser on ministerial interests while the other was not, he asked.
The prime minister replied that "there is a significant difference between the two". He backed his homegirl Warsi for good measure, saying he was "entirely happy" with her explanation.
He also had a trick up his sleeve. Cameron told the Labour leader that he had written to Sir Alex Allen for his "future guidance" on the Hunt situation.
Quoting Allen's letter, Cameron said: "'I do not believe I could usefully add to the facts in this case'... He remains available if circumstances change."
But Miliband had a letter of his own – a memo from the prime minister's aide.
"He's sending memos around," shouted Miliband over the din. "The last one began 'comrades'. I like the sound of that… 'We need a protective wall of sound.'"
Cameron shook his head. "On our side of the House, 'comrades' is a term of endearment not an official title. It's the job of the PM to make the decision about the ministerial code."
He added that Hunt had "followed independent advice" every step of the way.
Why is the deputy prime minister not supporting him, if his case is so strong, inquired Miliband.
"It's politics" is the shorthand version of Cameron's response.
Miliband paused. "He's reached a new state of delusion," he said. "He just wants to talk about the past. He was the future once…"
"Isn't the truth about why he won't send him to the independent adviser is because he's afraid he won't be cleared?
"It's no longer about the culture secretary's judgement, it's about the PM's judgement."
It was a strong last line from Miliband (unlike Cameron's which was a terrible Olympics pun).
He called on the opposition to let the culture secretary get on with the Olympics. "If there was an Olympic medal for double standards, he would be in the running," Cameron heckled, pointing at Miliband.
Miliband's fury wasn't just limited to Cameron and Hunt.
He even got a dig at George Osborne – calling him the "part-time chancellor".
Given the shortage of questions on the economy, perhaps the Labour leader has a point.