This time a peer is jailed.
Basically, Lord Taylor lived in Ealing, West London but actually claimed his main residence was in fact in Oxford. The property in Oxford was owned by his nephew.
He pleaded not guilty to the charges - saying had been told by senior peers it was normal practice to make false expenses claims - but was convicted in January.
His legal team argued that he should not face prison because, as a peer, his crimes were less serious than those of MPs found guilty over their expenses.
They said a custodial term would "destroy him", adding that: "Every fibre of Taylor is motivated by public service."
Lord Taylor claimed travel costs between the Oxford home and Westminster, as well as subsistence for staying in London between March 2006 and October 2007, Lord Taylor submitted six claims for overnight stays in Oxford and mileage to and from the property totalling £11,277.80.
Passing sentence, Mr Justice Saunders said Lord Taylor had lied to journalists investigating his expenses and lied while giving evidence to the jury on oath during his trial.
He said: "The expenses scheme in the House of Lords was based on trust.Mr Justice Saunders is spot on when he says the whole expenses scandal has affected the standing of the Houses of Parliament. It will take time for the public to trust politicians in the same way as they used to.
"Peers certified that their claims were accurate. They were not required to provide proof. It was considered that people who achieved a peerage could be relied on to be honest.
"Making false claims involved a breach of a high degree of trust.
"The expenses scandal has affected the standing not just of the House of Commons but also the House of Lords."
Although we should remember that it was a small minority who committed fraud with their expenses, but they have tainted the majority.