Tonight's edition of Question Time comes to you from Weymouth – and unsurprisingly, there is no Scottish representation this week, as we already received our "share" last Thursday.

However, things do look like they could get interesting, as Royal Bank of Scotland chairman Sir Howard Davies will be joining the line-up.

Of course, Sir Howard just last week confirmed that the bank would consider moving its HQ from Edinburgh should a second independence referendum deliver a Yes vote, straight after the announcement that RBS will be changing its 300-year-old name.

So, that could come up. That's if they don't conveniently "run out of time", though.

READ MORE: RBS could quit its Edinburgh HQ in the event of a Yes vote

Also joining the panel will be new Secretary of State for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs, George Eustice.

Eustice also gained some attention in the last week – not because of his new appointment, but rather because of his admission that it is in fact Dominic Cummings who is running the UK Government.

Asked in an interview about his views on past comments from newly-hired-newly-resigned Andrew Sabisky, Eustice told Kay Burley: "I'm not going to get drawn into the comments of that individual. That's a matter for Dominic Cummings in Number 10 and I'm sure you can talk to him." 

A revelation for us all. I wonder what other information he will divulge to the viewing public tonight?

READ MORE: WATCH: Tory confirms Dominic Cummings is in charge in humiliating interview

One-time "darling of the right" Michael Portillo will additionally be joining the discussions. 

Nowadays you'll catch him fronting documentaries such as BBC series Great British Railway Journeys, but lest we forget his Tory MP days and strong admiration for Margaret Thatcher. 

Tonight's show will be presented by Fiona Bruce, and will be broadcast on BBC One Scotland at 10.35pm.

Here's the full panel line-up:

  • Tory Environment Secretary George Eustice
  • Alison McGovern, Labour MP for Wirral South
  • RBS chairman Howard Davies
  • Ash Sarkar, contributor to the Guardian and the Independent
  • And journalist, broadcaster and former Tory politician Michael Portillo