Cameron then moved on to Labour's policy on pension funds and Brown's robbery from them. Brown's answer was incomprehensible to most people. He said that the earnings link would be restored. Cameron accused him of deception and "it's the kind of deception we will rebut in this election campaign".
He then moved onto National Insurance Contributions. Cameron quoted Brown saying on GMTV that business leaders had been deceived. Was he really saying that he knew more about creating jobs than business leaders? Brown then made a long rambling answer about Labour's response to the recession and then accused the Tories of putting the NHS at risk.
David Cameron then quoted the head of Diageo who supports the NIC cut. A Labour backbencher then shouted out "He's a Tory". Cameron denied that and pointed out that Mr Walsh is a member of the PM's Economic Council. He then came out with his best line...
He's probably a Tory now! So are half the country!
Brown came back and said: "To think, he was the future once!" It was a good line, but somehow it didn't quite work. He kept repeating the line, "Same old Tories". Very unoriginal.
Nick Clegg got off to a bad start by saying "he and he" with reference to Brown and Cameron. This allowed Labour MPs to chortle "tee he he". His question about political reform was too long. Brown's response was "Lord Ashcroft". He almost spat it out. Clegg called his answer "ridiculous". Clegg's payoff line about the Labour benches was quite good: "Look at them now. You've failed. It's over. It's time to go."