The Blue-wash of London government continued apace yesterday after it was revealed that Boris Johnson will spend £40,000 on re-writing and relaunching the Mayor's website.
The move to overhaul the website was made at some point in the last month but news of it was slipped out within a summary list of decisions sent to the London Assembly yesterday.
It follows the decision last month to completely blue-wash all GLA promotional material by removing the red 'on' from the 'Mayor of London' logo and is seen as part of a wider desire to 'differentiate' the new administration from the old one.
But with so much attention being given to purging all trace of the Ken years from City Hall, many are beginning to wonder if we will ever see the start of the Boris years.
Writing in the Evening Standard just before the Ray Lewis fiasco broke, London government expert and director of the London School of Economics Tony Travers asked:
'How will a Tory capital be different from a Labour one? At this point, we still don't really know.
'For not only is Johnson no ideologue - Ken Livingstone set the terms of the debate in the mayoral election. Meanwhile, the first two months of Johnson's regime have, unsurprisingly, been taken up with appointing senior staff.
There will now be a further stage while his office starts to link itself to the remaining City Hall machine. Only after that process will stronger signals start to emit from Planet Boris.
'They need to come soon.'
Unfortunately for Boris, those stronger signals were either lost in the fiasco of last week or they were never sent.
And even if those signals were about to emit from Planet Boris, they will now face the interference of the investigation launched yesterday into his botched appointments.
But as Tony Travers points out, the big obstacle to a clear picture of what a Tory London will look like, is that there is no one clear picture of what a Tory London should look like:
'Johnson can look to no single, clear model of London Tory government in the boroughs. The Conservative town halls demonstrate some very different approaches to "centre-Right" government.
'Kensington and Chelsea, for example, has always been dominated by moderate Tories of the old school, with a keen concern for the disadvantaged.
'Wandsworth, on the other hand, has successfully pioneered a privatised, low-council tax - some would say Thatcherite - administration.
'Westminster is halfway between these two approaches. Meanwhile, many outer boroughs, especially where power shifts back and forward from Labour to Conservative, have a less distinctive brand - but tend to give priority to clean streets and efficiency.'
So stuck as they are with such a mish-mash of different approaches, the new administration has been caught dithering as to what should be the middle ground.
And so with so many suggestions and with so few answers, Team Boris have been content to spend their time with little more than a big pot of blue paint.