It was a tale of two speeches in Auckland yesterday for the Labour Party's new leader.
In the morning, it was Andrew Little, a leader for everyone. In a carefully crafted speech to business leaders, he presented Labour as the party for the future, be it unionist, non-unionist, individual contractor, small business operator, chief executive (only the fair ones), techno-entrepreneur, in fact for every person who earns a living honestly and is not a currency trader for Merrill Lynch.
In the afternoon, it was Andrew Little unplugged and strident at the Unite Union conference, an off-the-cuff speech to the low paid, the exploited and the militant.
The tangible policy from the morning speech was a commission headed by finance spokesman Grant Robertson to look at the future of work and base an economic plan on it.
The strong signal from Mr Little was that Labour must represent all working people, in all their manifestations, not just working-class people, although the word "class" was not mentioned.
It was an accident of timing that on the very day he was signalling the party needed to modernise its cloth-cap image, he should be invited to speak at Unite, the most militant of modern unions. There were liberal references to "mate" and "brother" from Mr Little in the question session that followed.
"Will Labour outlaw zero-hour contracts?" one delegate asked directly. Getting rid of them is a new campaign for Unite.
Mr Little had already criticised zero-hour contracts in the morning speech as a disturbing trend.
"Zero-hour contracts" give employers the right to tell employees from week to week how many hours they will be working, if any at all - hence the word zero.
Mr Little answered: "The idea that you sign up and enter into an obligation to make yourself available to the employer with no reciprocal obligation for the employer to provide work, that's not acceptable.
"If it doesn't change, we will outlaw it," he said to resounding applause.
Another asked him if he would change the law to allow employees to strike against a breach of contract, and if he would join a picket line. Yes, he would join a picket line, and he was willing to have a discussion about allowing industrial action beyond the limits of contract negotiations and health and safety issues.
Want to know more about the new Labour Party leader? Read Twelve Questions with Andrew Little here.