Here are some extracts:
At just 16, Rory Weal was being feted yesterday as the 'hero' of the Labour conference for an impassioned speech telling how the welfare state saved his family from ruin.
The schoolboy tugged at delegates' heartstrings with a tale of his home being repossessed and the family having 'nothing, no money, no savings', and only the benefits system to fall back on.
But Labour leader Ed Miliband may be surprised to know he was not so hard-up after all.
For it turns out he is the privileged son of a millionaire property developer who sent Rory to a private school until his business went bust.
Even now he goes to a selective grammar school, which Labour policy opposes.
Rory's father Jonathan Weal, 53, owned homes worth an estimated £2.25million in some of the most sought-after addresses in the land.
He had a luxury penthouse apartment in leafy Blackheath, South London, valued at £1.3million, but it was repossessed and sold for £359,000 – which is still more valuable than the average British home.
Then the banks sold Mr Weal’s £950,000 Grade II listed lodge house in Chislehurst, Kent, for 'only' half a million pounds.
In the good times, Mr Weal gave Rory an advantage over ordinary families by sending him to £13,788-a-year Colfe's School in Blackheath.
But when his business ventures failed, his son was lucky enough to be accepted by Oakwood Park Grammar School in Maidstone, Kent.
As well as some more about the schools, they note:
Rory's mother was a director of a number of her husband's companies before they went bust, and she, Rory and her eight-year-old daughter now live in a four-bedroom £300,000 semi-detached house in Allington, Maidstone.
They also include these comments, which (despite the last paragraph) are clearly meant to imply that he was dissembling:
Yesterday Rory's own grandmother described the budding politician as an accomplished actor.
At her home in Stockbridge, Hampshire, Sandra Weal said: 'He used to do a lot of acting and I think that's why he was so confident in front of an audience.
'We only found out about the speech on Monday and it’s really the first time we've heard about his interest in politics.
'We were surprised because we thought he wanted to go in to something like acting.
'But he'll make a fantastic politician - he's not pompous, he’s just a very genuine person.'