Federal government MPs could well find themselves defending their actions during last year's leadership spill when they would prefer to talk about tax cuts.
The Morrison government will want to talk tax cuts when parliament sits for the first time since the federal election next week.
But revelations in recent days about Liberals past and present could equally attract top billing.
This week Sky News and The Australian separately exposed behind-the-scenes details of the bitter Liberal leadership battle last August.
Revelations spilled into the weekend with the promotion of new book Plots and Prayers by columnist Niki Savva, a former adviser to Peter Costello.
"No doubt ... we will return with the turmoil in the Liberal Party still remaining," Opposition Leader Anthony Albanese told reporters in Sydney on Saturday.
He said Prime Minister Scott Morrison will have questions to answer over his role in bringing down Malcolm Turnbull.
Mr Albanese said Ms Savva's book indicates Mr Morrison's supporters deliberately voted for Peter Dutton, pumping up his vote in the first spill motion with the intention of removing Mr Turnbull.
Writing in The Australian on Saturday, Ms Savva said while the former prime minister had plenty of people to blame for his demise, his anger was more targeted at his finance minister Mathias Cormann.
She said Mr Turnbull was convinced Senator Cormann's betrayal, by resigning and throwing his support behind his close friend Mr Dutton during the heat of the party's upheaval, was staged and timed to revive a faltering challenge.
"Turnbull blamed Cormann for destroying a government in which he had played such a constructive role," Ms Savva says ahead of the book launch on Monday.
"He found it inexplicable someone ranked so highly and who was held in such high regard, could perpetrate such destruction."
Separately, former defence minister Christopher Pyne and an ally of Mr Turnbull is also in potential hot water for landing a defence industry role with professional services giant EY within months from stepping down from politics.
The expectation under standards of former ministers is there should be a gap of 18 months to ensure there is not a conflict of interest.
Labor frontbencher Andrew Giles says the onus is on the prime minister to uphold ministerial standards of conduct, believing the matter to be a clear-cut breach.
"We know that Australians are frustrated and often cynical about the state of our politics and it seems to be an example of exactly why that is a case," Mr Giles told ABC television.
Mr Dutton, the home affairs minister, has hinted at pursuing an investigation into Mr Pyne's new job.
Senior Liberal senator Eric Abetz also wants to see a full disclosure of his role to ensure he hasn't breached parliamentary standards.
Centre Alliance senator Rex Patrick says the government should cease awarding contracts to EY until the 18 months have passed.
But Mr Abetz said the crossbencher is just trying to grab a headline.
"Good luck to him; he's got his headline but with these things, it's always a matter of a mature consideration of the matters involved," Senator Abetz told ABC television.
"There is an issue here; I acknowledge and accept that but I wouldn't pump it up to the manner that Senator Patrick has."