Back to the Commons amid further revelations about another party, this one in the Downing Street garden during the first lockdown. Apparently, as many as 100 people were invited to a "bring-your-own-booze" drinks event. Witnesses have told the BBC the PM and his wife attended the gathering on 20 May 2020, alleged to have involved around 30 people. But Boris Johnson declined to say whether he was among those there. An email, revealed by ITV News, invited people to "socially distanced drinks in the No 10 garden this evening". It was sent when lockdown restrictions were still in place, with people in England not allowed to meet outside in groups of up to six people until 1 June. The allegations of partying are now being investigated and no doubt we will learn more when it reports. First up for me, I attended the Chamber for Defence Questions. I was keen to follow up on a visit to the base of the Special Boat Service where I was shocked to discover there was no proper aquatic centre, where these marine specialists could train. I caught the Speaker's eye and was answered by the Procurement Minister, who said he'd write to me. The Daily Telegraph were quick to pick up on my question and there was soon an article on line about the issue. I then remained in the Chamber for a Statement by Michael Gove on the emotive issue of cladding. The Grenfell Tower disaster on 14 June, 2017, prompted a serious review of all buildings covered in inappropriate cladding, which is a fire risk. Mr Gove made it clear that those who profited from installing this cladding would pay the price to remedy their failures. He added that a dedicated team in his Department had been set up to chase those responsible. He went on to say that " ... no leaseholder living in a building above 11 metres will ever face any costs for fixing dangerous cladding." The Government, he said, would provide an additional £27 million to fund more fire alarms, negating the need for expensive 'waking watches'. The question many Members raised was how long would financial aid take to reach those who need it. At 1800, there was a virtual update on the planned boundary changes, which will not affect South Dorset too much. Several votes during the afternoon and evening saw us sitting to just after 2200. Finally, Novak Djokovic said he was focused on playing in the Australian Open next week after winning a court battle that overturned his visa cancellation. The 34-year-old Serb said he practised on court in Melbourne within hours of leaving an immigration detention hotel. But Australia's immigration minister still has powers to re-cancel the visa and deport the unvaccinated player. "Despite all that has happened, I want to stay and try to compete in the Australian Open," Djokovic tweeted. The statement continued: "I remain focused on that. I flew here to play at one of the most important events we have in front of the amazing fans." Many Australians, who've been subjected to very tough restrictions, were reported to be very angry at what they saw as one rule for a top sports star and another for them.