So there we have it. We're going to have a woman at number 10. And, as they've both ruled out an early election, the winner is likely to be safely in Downing Street until 2020 at the earliest. With the Labour Party having gone all quiet about their leadership, it's possible that she'll be up against Jeremy Corbyn when that contest does roll around.
There are two weeks left of Parliament. They don't appear to be in any mood to make laws. Instead they are very carefully going through the Wales Bill and the Investigatory Powers Bill. They're unlikely to look at anything else major.
This is another go at the Wales Bill started last year. It'll clarify division of powers between Assembly and Westminster, give extra powers for energy, transport and elections (I'd imagine we'll have Welsh votes for 16s soon) and gives the assembly more power over their own affairs.
On Wednesday and Thursday, the House of Commons will be debating the contents of the Chilcot Inquiry into the Iraq War.
There was a few initial reactions in the chamber on Wednesday, but it's such an important subject there will be two full afternoons dedicated to it. Corbyn will have another chance to criticise the war he opposed so bitterly at the time.