Another shocking example of the damage social media is doing to the young was highlighted today at the news a teenage boy was found guilty of murder after stabbing a 12-year-old girl to death following a row over a Snapchat video. While this form of communication has its advantages, of course, there is no doubt in my mind that over-reliance on it is seriously detrimental. I see for myself every day, people of all ages walking the streets like zombies, glued to their mobile phones, reading or tapping in pointless messages. They are literally hooked as one is with drugs. I saw one woman walk in front of a bus, so engaged was she on her phone. We believe that the Sue Gray report will be published tomorrow, with insiders who attended events at Downing Street during lockdown having told the BBC how staff crowded together and sat on each other's laps and how party debris was left out overnight. I hope tomorrow will see the end of this saga, as there are many serious issues to cope with. After a morning run, I was in to host a room for the NFU, which was offering MPs a chance to drop in and raise any issues they had. They had the room for an hour and several MPs or their staff attended. I was due to meet the Home Secretary to discuss rural crime next, but the Legacy Bill debate came far earlier than expected and I was in the Chamber for the opening speech by the Secretary of State. I do commend the Government for at last putting some legislation before us, as veterans from the Troubles many decades ago need to live their lives in peace. In short, the Bill proposes setting up a judge-led commission which will look at cases of alleged wrongdoing all those years ago and encourage those called forward to tell the truth in return for immunity. This whole issue is highly emotive on all sides and we are never going to get full agreement from those with deeply entrenched views. Before I left the Chamber, I did catch the Speaker's eye and my question and the answer are on my website. During the debate, which I had to leave in order to attend our Defence Committee, ministers were open to talk further to all sides during the Bill's committee stage. As I've said, I had to head to the Grimmond Room in PCH for another session of our Defence Committee. Today, we took oral evidence from General Sir James Everard KCB CBE, who joined the 17th/21st Lancers in 1983, spending his formative years on the Chieftain and Challenger Main Battle Tanks in the British Army of the Rhine. He went on to command The Queen’s Royal Lancers, the 20th Armoured Brigade and the 3rd (UK) Division, and served as the Assistant Chief of the General Staff. His final three appointments were as the 3* Deputy Chief of Defence Staff for Military Strategy and Operation (UK MOD), 3* Commander UK Field Army and finally as the 4* Deputy Supreme Allied Commander Europe (NATO) leaving the Army in 2020. Such a distinguished former general gave some fascinating answers to further questions on our role in NATO, the upcoming Madrid Summit and NATO's actions on Ukraine. The session can be seen on Parliament TV. At 1630, I joined a handful of colleagues for our weekly private meeting, where we chew the cud. Plenty of chewing this week. Voting on the Legacy Bill came a little earlier than expected, after which I and my wife joined a former MP for supper. During the day, we learnt that members of the Rail, Maritime and Transport union at Network Rail and 15 train operators backed a campaign of industrial action. This would be madness given the state of the economy and I suspect is nothing to do with jobs and wages, but more to do with unseating a Conservative government.