Headlines about the Labour shadow cabinet reshuffle have been prominent in recent days, and the Lib Dems aren't happy about it.
Jeremy Corbyn has been criticised for what many have described as a lengthy and disorganised reshuffle, which painstakingly dragged out over the course of four days.
After the former shadow foreign office minister, Steven Doughty, resigned live on the BBC's Daily Politics ahead Prime Minister's Questions, the Labour party’s director of communications and strategy Seumas Milne complained to the BBC.
The Liberal Democrats have seized upon this complaint about an "orchestrated and stage-managed" resignation, to highlight how Labour's in-fighting has stolen media attention.
As they put it:
i100.co.uk asked the Liberal Democrats to elaborate, and suggest factors more worthy of media attention this week.
They sent us the following list:
EU ministers being allowed to campaign for Brexit
The Housing Bill
The cross-party commission on the future of the NHS and social care
The UK Saudi relationship
Threat to block cuts to Universal Credit in the House of Lords
The 'sexed up' letter released by NHS England about Junior Doctors
North Korea announcing the detonation of a H bomb
Calls for an RAF food drop into the besieged city of Madaya
A spokesperson for the Liberal Democrats told i100.co.uk:
Unlike Labour we don't blame the media for this circus. We place the blame firmly at the feet of the so called Official Opposition. The political lobby, have reported a political story - the implosion of Labour.
There are many, many more stories that would have led all the papers on an average week - from attacking the Tories over being able to campaign for Brexit, to their shamefully muted response over the 47 people killed by the Saudi Arabian government and North Korea, allegedly, letting off a Hydrogen bomb.
Most days these stories would have run and run. Sadly Labour got themselves into a spot where the Culture Spokesman being sacked is more important.