Just before the end of the session, Cameron says there should be transparency about meetings with members of the media, but that it would over bureaucratic to note every time a politician met an editor.
Lord O'Donnell advised that interactions with friends need not be recorded unless there were overlap with an official role.
Cameron says politicians must take actions to earn respect, and that how the press should respond is a question for the press, not him.
He says he understands the nervousness of the press that the Leveson inquiry could become a case of politicians ganging up on the press, and says it comes up in parliament that it must not be revenge for the expenses scandal.
Cameron says you must have regulation for impartiality in television, where there is limited bandwidth, and that is different from newspapers, where statutory regulation is problematic.
On statutory regulation, Cameron says it would be desirable to "try and make everything that can be independent work before you reach for that lever".
"The legal remedies seem to be there for the wealthy." "We want a system that's simple, that ordinary people can use for redress." - Cameron
"I am absolutely opposed to a system that generates more work for lawyers." "Swift redress is extremely important." "That redress must be able to be enforced." - Leveson
"It's quite difficult to see how it can dealt with purely contractually, because contracts can, by definition, be walked away from", Leveson adds. Says this is the press's problem, and they must come up with solution that work for him.
Cameron agrees, and says (not for the first time) that it's the like of the Dowlers and the McCanns that the system must work for, not the press or politicians.