David Hillman, spokesperson for the Robin Hood Tax campaign, urges government to ignore bank lobbyists and push ahead with reform.
Andrew Lilico, from financial consultancy Europe Economics, says it is amazing serious banking reforms are yet to be introduced.
John Cridland, CBI director general, warns against rushing into banking reform due to economic risks on the Today programme.
Vince Cable, Liberal Democrat business secretary, accuses banks of being disingenuous over reform.
It's time to stop leaving the English at the bottom of the funding pile.
The relationship between Scotland and the UK has changed almost beyond recognition since Scotland's first parliamentary election 1997. This is how it happened.
David Orr, NHF chief executive, brands housing market dysfunctional and the preserve of the wealthy.
Campbell Robb, chief executive of housing charity Shelter, urges government to look at ways to get construction going.
Grant Shapps, housing minister, promises to "get Britain building again" via the release of public land and investment in affordable homes.
Cameron, Clegg and Miliband are at the mercy of forces outside their control.
Nation feels unusual after latest military adventure seems to turn out OK.
It's not big and it's not clever, but throwing pies at the powerful is a valuable form of national therapy.
One in every 133 children is affected by congenital heart disease. Royal Brompton's children's heart surgery unit is threatened with closure under national plans for this specialist service, unless an upcoming judicial review can save it.
Terry Jones, Food and Drink Federation's director of communications, defends the record of the UK food industry in tackling obesity problems.
Anne Milton, public health minister, rejects idea of a 'fat tax' to reduce obesity.
Professor Klim McPherson , Oxford University expert and one of the lead researchers, compares obesity to smoking in a BBC interview.
Christine Blower, the general secretary of the National Union of Teachers, criticises direction of government.
Nick Gibb, schools minister, says it is worrying that the number of pupils taking languages is falling.
Chris Keates, general secretary of the NASUWT teaching union, criticises "betrayal" of young people.
Jim Sinclair, director of the Joint Council for Qualifications, lauds success of GCSE students but points to "worrying trend" of difference in performance between girls and boys.
His government's failure to ban Hizb ut-Tahrir tells us an awful lot about David Cameron the man.
Dire warnings of marauding rebels soaking Tripoli's streets with blood have simply not materialised, and are unlikely to do so.
A Conservative party spokesman describes Andy Coulson's severance payments as a "private matter".