Dubbed the longest reshuffle in history by the Conservatives, after over 30 hours of talks, Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn finally unveiled his shadow cabinet late last night.
And it's been fairly underwhelming, with very few changes at all.
First thing's first: Hilary Benn kept his job as shadow foreign secretary amid speculation his position could be in danger due to his stance on bombing the Islamic State in Syria. To keep the job he had to promise to agree with his boss in public, however.
Shadow chancellor John McDonnell said: "Hilary had a long discussion with Jeremy about the way forward and obviously accepts the strong mandate Jeremy has got from the Labour Party membership with regard to his leadership and the direction of travel of foreign policy and that's the way forward."
But it wasn't good news for everyone. Two of Corbyn's most critical shadow ministers were yesterday sacked for showing disloyalty.
Pat McFadden was removed from the Europe brief. McDonnell told the BBC that McFadden's criticisms of Corbyn had been unfair and raised issues of loyalty, "in a number of articles and interviews". He added that the "new politics" meant differences of opinion needed to be debated in a way that wasn't personal.
Meanwhile Michael Dugher lost his job at the Department of Culture, to be replaced by Maria Eagle, who moved from defence.
The decision to move Eagle, who is in favour of Trident renewal, left a space for Emily Thornberry, who sides with her boss against Trident renewal, to take the post.
Meanwhile, Emma Lewell-Buck was promoted, taking the position of shadow minister for devolution and local government.
Some in wider shadow cabinet agonising over whether staying and legitimising Corbyn is more damaging in long term than walking out— Laura Kuenssberg (@bbclaurak) January 6, 2016