Well, the BBC finally got round to reporting on the A4e story, on Newsnight tonight. But it was half-hearted, just pulling together what everybody else has reported - including using the whistle-blower Catherine who made the front page of the Independent. She told her story briefly; and A4e had had time to come up with a refutation. She was not told to work for one week without telling the Jobcentre, they say. It was only one day, an unpaid trial which doesn't have to be notified to the Jobcentre. This is what tends to happen. A whistle-blower got it wrong / is not telling the truth / misunderstood what was said. And what can Catherine do about that? Margaret Hodge said that she had received an "astonishing" number of allegations and wants A4e's contracts to be suspended. Paul Mason, who had started by describing the "pally" history between A4e and government, ended with a mention of the employment of David Blunkett and Jonty Oliff-Cooper. So nothing new. But the BBC may now feel that it's done its bit.