- Oops!Something went wrong.Please try again later.
- British politician
Lisa Nandy will move from shadow foreign secretary to shadow levelling up secretary, Sky News understands, as Labour leader Sir Keir Starmer continues a reshuffle of his cabinet.
Sky News also understands that Nick Thomas-Symonds is being demoted from his position as shadow home secretary, while Louise Haigh is moving from shadow Northern Ireland secretary to the transport brief.
It is also understood that Lucy Powell is transferring from shadow housing secretary to shadow culture secretary.
Officially confirmed moves so far have seen Jo Stevens moved from the digital, culture, media and sport brief to become shadow Wales secretary and Cat Smith departing as shadow minister for young people and democracy.
Meanwhile, two sources have told Sky News that Kate Green has been dismissed as shadow education secretary.
Ms Smith, currently the only individual confirmed to be leaving Sir Keir's shadow cabinet, tweeted out a copy of a letter she had sent to Sir Keir, saying: "Although I am grateful for your offer to remain in my current brief, I have only been on the backbenches for four months in my six and a half years as an MP and I will instead be returning to the backbenches."
Ms Smith warned Sir Keir of the "damage" being done by Jeremy Corbyn remaining suspended from the Parliamentary Labour Party.
The reshuffle comes six months after Sir Keir's last refresh of his shadow cabinet, in the wake of a mixed night for Labour in May's elections across the UK.
Some have suggested the mix up came about quite abruptly.
Speaking earlier on Monday morning at an event in Westminster amid swirling reshuffle rumours, Labour deputy leader Angela Rayner said: "I don't know the details of the reshuffle or the timing of it, I've been here concentrating on my role now.
"But six months ago I said again we need some consistency in how we're approaching things as an opposition. I want us to see us as a government in waiting, I want us to do that job."
Sky's political correspondent Kate McCann reported that Ms Rayner did get a call from Sir Keir on Monday morning to say she would keep her role, but was not given any detail or consulted about the reshuffle itself.
Sir Keir's previous reshuffle provoked controversy within the party when he sacked Ms Rayner as Labour Party chair.