The Guardian has announced today that it hopes to be in court to discharge the injunction against reporting a parliamentary question.
One must wish The Guardian - and especially its lawyers - well in this endeavour.
It is unlikely that such a powerful injunction was granted on the basis of libel alone - or at all. It may have been based on the grounds of privacy, confidentiality, legal privilege, or even contempt of court.
Whatever the basis of the injunction, it seems to raise the crucial issue of the extent to which the courts can grant injunctions in respect of reporting parliamentary business, when such reports are protected by no less than the 1688 Bill of Rights.
If so, this case directly pits the very extremity of the power of the courts against the most fundamental privilege of parliament.
This may well be the most significant constitutional case of our generation.