There's a very familiar face in this week's enthralling episode. It's Robbie Coltrane playing Deputy Prime Minister Rory McAlister, and he, sorry, his colleagues have a few problems with the coalition.
Rory thinks he has the PM over a barrel and can insist he makes concessions in favour of Scotland or lose his support.
What's the PM to do? Why, turn to Sir Humphrey of course.
Click on to find out more.
There's a surprising amount of politics in politics, as the cast reveal why their characters act the way they do and what they aim to gain from their respective situations.
You may want to sit down before watching this, because their individual aims have nothing to do with the good of the country.
What will definitely surprise you is that this Jim Hacker isn't a turkey repeatedly trussed up by Sir Humphrey, because David Haig explains why Jim does have some fight in him.
With uproar over a party tax, a senior politician dangling from a zip wire, and more U turns than a bamboozled sat nav, the return of Yes, Prime Minister has a lot to compete against.
Here, the cast of the reincarnated political satire explain why these characters will never run out of steam, why there were so few nerves in bringing the show back to television, and what the jokes really aim to expose.
Sadly, there's no suggestion any of them will be hanging from a zip wire any time soon.
In the last 25 years of politics Margaret Thatcher was ousted, New Labour rose to power, and Pete Burns became the most valuable political aide due to his ability to spin (right round). But, despite all this, nothing has really changed behind the scenes, which is why satire Yes, Prime Minister is set to make life uncomfortable for a new generation of MPs and civil servants.
We spoke to Jonathan Lynn, co-writer of the original series and this revival, to find out what to expect when it comes to GOLD on January 15. And check back next week for Sky Guide's brilliant Yes, Prime Minister cast interviews.