Conservative Party leader David Cameron comes clean on life on the campaign trail and his support for Friends of the Earth's Climate Change Bill.
You could easily get lost in David Cameron's vast Westminster office. The dark green upholstery is suitably statesmanlike and imposing, and today
his choice of tie matches it.
He's honest about how life on the campaign trail can undo any green good.
It's difficult. Politicians have got to get around, and if you're a politician with a family - and you don't want to get divorced - you've got to get back home as well. So I do use helicopters and aeroplanes and you can see that in my Register of Members' Interests - I can't hide it from anybody.
He carbon offset all his work flights and is anxious to find the best offsetting company to use when the General Election comes along and his mileage increases. He reveals he's tried composting and at his Oxfordshire constituency home, where he grows vegetables, he makes sure the waste is fed to next door's pigs.
His views on the future of climate change.
If you scare people too much they'll think 'There's nothing we can do, I might as well just live as best I can, and after me the Deluge'. We've got to encourage people - yes it's scary, but yes something can be done about it. I'm fairly optimistic and confident about this...
David Cameron backed Friends of the Earth's The Big Ask campaign, which lead to the Government announcig its intention to introduce a Climate Change Bill.
© David Cameron