Shades of the first television debate in 2010 and “I agree
with Nick” when Humza Yousef and Jonathan Bartley had a mini “I
agree with Adam” moment over the Plaid Cymru leader’s plans for a law to make
lying by politicians a criminal offence.
Still on the green theme, the Lib Dems' Jo Swinson says we all have some responsibility in making changes to our lives but that, "ultimately... the government has a job to do" to make it easier for people to make these changes.
Bartley: We can solve climate emergency and reverse austerity
Jonathan Bartley, co-leader of the Greens, is asked about meat consumption.
He's questioned over the criticism that being green can cost a lot more.
"When I was born 40 something years ago," he starts - before host Emma Barnett prompts some laughter by interjecting, "48 wasn't it?"
Since then, Mr Bartley says, we've had "the technological revolution" - but instead of getting "that Utopian vision" of working less hours and spending more time with families, there is now "rampant inequality and climate breakdown... and a mental health epidemic".
"We can solve the climate emergency and reverse austerity if we're willing to make the right choices," he adds.
"This green new deal that we're putting forward... that covers agriculture, meat, transport, energy, every sector of the economy. We put it forward at the time of the financial crisis. We should have done it 10, 12 years ago and if we had we wouldn't be in this fix with austerity."
Watch: Yousaf - Scotland getting 'dragged' out of EU
A few minutes ago, Brexit Party leader Nigel Farage said stopping meat consumption was not an effective way to tackle climate change, because well-kept pastures for cows and sheep "absorb carbon dioxide".
The BBC's environment analyst, Roger Harrabin, says Mr Farage is right to say well-kept pastures do indeed take up CO2 - "but there is a
He adds: "It’s impossible to ignore methane. Scientists say there is no other way to explain recent
temperatures other than manmade CO2."
Watch: Should Brexit vote be put back to the people?
In a lighter moment, Emma Barnett takes a dig at the amount of nationalisation the Labour Party has promised if it wins the election on Thursday.
"Would you nationalise sausages?" the host asks Labour’s shadow education secretary, Angela Rayner.
It's a firm no from Ms Rayner.
Who introduced tuition fees?
Plaid Cymru's Adam Price said that tuition fees were a Labour policy.
It's true that they were first introduced under Labour in 1998 and tripled from £1,000 to £3,000 from 2006.
They were tripled again to £9,000 in England under the Coalition govt in 2011.
Should meat consumption be considered in green policies?
The third question comes from audience member Aiden Booth, who asks: "How can governments
say they are serious about climate change without dealing with one of the
biggest contributors, meat consumption?"
Brexit Party leader Nigel Farage says well-kept pastures "absorb carbon dioxide" - so it's "factually wrong" to suggest we should all stop eating meat.
When host Emma Barnett asks Mr Farage if he believes in climate change, he says he accepts the climate is warming but thinks the "science is never settled".
Tories’ housing secretary Robert Jenrick says it's unlikely there would be state intervention to stop people from eating meat. He says the government has already done a "huge amount" to combat climate change - and that it would rather encourage people to do their bit rather than make people stop eating meat.
Labour have run out of things to say - Boris Johnson
Getty ImagesCopyright: Getty Images
Away from the debate, Boris Johnson is speaking at a rally in Gloucestershire this evening, where he says Labour were sending “flashmobs” to Conservative campaign events because “they’ve run out of things to say” and had turned to being disruptive.
"We are not going to be disruptive are we?" the prime minister asks. "We are not going to be deterred from getting our message across.
"We want to get on because we have three days to go until the most critical election of modern times."
Johnson adds that now is the time “to put on our running shoes” to make the last sprint to the finishing line.
Rayner and Farage clash over EU referendum poster
Green Party co-leader Jonathan Bartley is quizzed on how he can stomach entering into a pact with other parties, such as the Lib Dems, who his party disagrees with on certain issues.
"We're the least tribal party," says Mr Bartley. He says he will work with other parties where there is common ground even though "we don't agree with the Lib Dems on lots of things".
The Greens have entered into an electoral pact with the Lib Dems (and Plaid Cymru in Wales) in some seats.
Mr Bartley says the Greens have always supported the rights of migrants, and brings up the controversial so-called "breaking point" poster during the EU referendum which showed a long queue of migrants, not in the UK.
In a bad-tempered exchange Angela Rayner accuses Nigel Farage of being a "disgrace" and "trying to dog-whistle racism" "peddling hate" and asks him to apologise for it. She points out that the picture was not of refugees trying to come into the UK.
Mr Farage responds: "Amid your bile and prejudice you've made the point, they were not refugees".
He brings up the allegations of anti-Semitsim in the Labour Party and says: "You want to wake up and smell the coffee."
Old arguments are being rehearsed in this debate
The outcome of this election will have a big impact on what
happens next in the Brexit process, but the campaign hasn’t produced any new
They’re all being rehearsed tonight in these bad tempered exchanges
between the panel.