Just when you thought it was time to tune into EastEnders (or Coronation Street, or whatever else is your poison), the West Midland automotive soap opera delivered another instalment.
Yes folks, its Longbridgenders time again.
This week GB Sports are apparently close to clinching a deal to buy the rights to MG Sport and Racing.
But first a recap - for anyone who has missed a few previous episodes.
MG Sport and Racing was the Rover division behind its lacklustre and hugely expensive return to Le Mans.
It also built the SV super-car - a £45,000 MG that was supposed to compete with Porsche and Aston Martin.
Meanwhile GB Sport are the former Powertrain executives led by Fraser WelfordWinton who are supposed to be partners with MG Rover's owner Nanjing, who are still making up their minds about everything.
Well, in lieu of anybody saying anything interesting or worthy on the subject, let's have a bit of a speculation how this is going to end up.
In tears probably, for everyone apart from the administrators.
PricewaterhouseCoopers are probably pretty keen to get it off their hands, even for a nominal amount because keeping MG Sports and Racing running is costing money.
But what about GB Sport?
Well they want to make the SV sports car, and probably badge it as a Healey - the famous Warwick name behind the legendary Austin-Healey Sprite.
There has to be grave doubts about the success of the SV, which would be in its third incarnation and rather old if it was launched.
Since it was unveiled at the 1998 Frankfurt Motor show it has variously been the De Tomaso Mangusta, then the Qvale Mangusta before becoming the MG Xpower SV.
Some of its statistics were impressive - its 5.0-litre V8 generating 410bhp, a 0-62mph of around 4.4 seconds and a top speed limited to 195mph.
Other statistics, like how many it sold were not so good, with the car allegedly selling only six models, five of which were internal sales.
Then again, GB Sports might think they've got themselves a bargain. For about £2.5 million they will get a few cars, the rights and intellectual property to make more and a small corner of Longbridge to do it in.
As a small car maker, in strictly low volumes (but obviously more than five or six) it could just work.
But this being Longbridgenders, it ain't going to be so easy.
Will GB Sports have the right to use the Healey name?
The name may not even be Nanjing's to grant away, with one expert saying he doesn't believe it was ever owned by BMC/Leyland/Rover.
BMC/Leyland/Rover owned 'Austin' - but not 'Healey' - it had a licence to use the name, and paid for this licence based on cars produced.
The BMC/Leyland/Rover licence to use the name 'Healey' expired - and the contract was was not renewed - back at the end of 1970.
That's even if GB Sports gets the money to buy it in the first place.
Looks like this one is going to run and run. ..SUPL: