Prime Minister Theresa May has boosted the roles of three prominent Remain campaigners as she seeks to re-shape her cabinet in the aftermath of the General Election, potentially raising the prospects of a new approach to Brexit.
May is set for a showdown meeting with her MPs tomorrow afternoon, and prepared for the clash with her first reshuffle since coming to power.
In the most dramatic change, the Prime Minister brought Brexiteer Michael Gove back into the fold, offering the Brexiteer one of the smaller spots at the cabinet table as environment secretary.
By contrast, work and pensions secretary Damian Green was handed a substantial new role as first secretary of state.
Although the role has no formal responsibilities, it conveys seniority and makes Green, a long-time ally who served in the Home Office under May and attended university with the Prime Minister, the UK's de-facto deputy prime minister.
Treasury minister David Gauke will replace Green, and May also promoted former Europe minister and leader of the House of Commons David Lidington to justice secretary.
All three backed a Remain vote during last Summer's Brexit campaign, and the appointments come after the Prime Minister also moved rapidly to bring in a new chief of staff.
Another pro-Europe voice, former immigration and housing minister Gavin Barwell, was installed this weekend following the departures of May's aides Nick Timothy and Fiona Hill.
Highly regarded within Tory ranks, Barwell lost his seat at the election, but was returned to government with a powerful new role at the very heart of Downing Street.
However, the reshuffle also showed the limits of May's power, with the Prime Minister confirming the roles of many existing cabinet members despite speculation that some, like communities secretary Sajid Javid, would be dismissed.
May will meet with her backbenchers later tomorrow as she bids to retain her grip on power with reports of a potential leadership challenge continuing.
After initially striking a defiant tone in a Downing Street statement after the election, the Prime Minister moved to build bridges with party colleagues this weekend, publicly expressing regret over Tory losses.
Damian Green - Work and pensions secretary to first secretary of state
David Gauke - Chief secretary to the Treasury to work and pensions secretary
David Lidington - Leader of the House of Commons to justice secretary
Michael Gove - Backbencher to environment secretary
Brandon Lewis - Home office minister will now attend cabinet
Liz Truss - Justice secretary to chief secretary to the Treasury
Andrea Leadsom - Environment secretary to leader of the house
Phillip Hammond - Chancellor
Amber Rudd - Home secretary
Boris Johnson - Foreign secretary
Michael Fallon - Defence secretary
David Davis - Brexit secretary
Greg Clark - Business, energy and industrial strategy secretary
Sajid Javid - Communities secretary
Chris Grayling - Transport secretary
Jeremy Hunt - Health secretary
Priti Patel - International development secretary
Justine Greening - Education secretary and minister for women and equalities
Karen Bradley - Culture secretary
James Brokenshire - Northern Ireland secretary
Jeremy Wright - Attorney general
Baroness Evans- Leader of the House of Lords
Patrick McLoughlin - Conservative party chairman
Gavin Williamson - Chief whip