Here's the 5:
Ed Miliband will make his boldest, most controversial policy commitment since becoming Labour leader on Sunday when he pledges to force the break-up of Britain's biggest banks unless they agree to revolutionise their operations and put ordinary customers first.
"I'm flattered," he laughs. The flattery comes from an unexpected source: the Tories and their plans, extensively pre-briefed to the media, to make a personal target of the Labour leader by trying to define him as weak, weird, callow and much too red to be a suitable occupant of No 10.
Who will triumph when Aston Villa take on West Brom tomorrow? Both sides had mixed results in midweek, Villa having a storming win at the Etihad, the Baggies unfortunate to slip to a 2-1 loss to Liverpool.
This was a match of extraordinary drama and in the end Tottenham Hotspur had their first win at Old Trafford since 1989. They survived some fraught moments during the late, final onslaught as Manchester United tried desperately to salvage something and will cherish the memories of a win that has been so long in the making.
The Manchester City machine is cranking inexorably into life. This was another performance delivered in fits and starts, with only flashes of the dazzle of which they are clearly capable, but the huff and puff was still rewarded late on.
More to come from Chelsea.
The last time Everton collected 13 points from the opening six games of a season they went on to qualify for the Champions League. The last time, 2004-05, they were not as good as this. David Moyes's latest incarnation were again commanding and at times exhilarating as Southampton were made to suffer.
Chelsea, Manchester City, and PSG, are among the big spenders who may have to rein it in, and sponsorship deals to get around it may not be enough to ward off FFP biting.
One of America's most famous newspaper publishers, Arthur Ochs Sulzberger, whose family owns the New York Times, died on Saturday at the age of 86.