Watch: Liz Truss's reshuffle - how does her Cabinet look?
Liz Truss has announced her new cabinet after being officially appointed the UK's new prime minister.
In her first speech as PM outside Number 10 Downing Street, Truss said she was "determined to deliver" for the British people - pledging tax cuts, action on energy bills, and putting the NHS "on a firm footing".
Among her most senior appointments are Kwasi Kwarteng as chancellor, James Cleverly as foreign secretary, and Therese Coffey as health secretary and deputy prime minister.
Key allies of former chancellor Rishi Sunak, Truss' final opponent in the Tory leadership race, have notably been dropped — such as Dominic Raab, Steve Barclay, and Grant Shapps.
Full list of Liz Truss' new cabinet:
Chancellor: Kwasi Kwarteng
Deputy prime minister and health secretary: Therese Coffey
Foreign secretary: James Cleverly
Home secretary: Suella Braverman
Education secretary: Kit Malthouse
Defence secretary: Ben Wallace
Justice secretary: Brandon Lewis
Business, energy and industrial strategy secretary: Jacob Rees-Mogg
Environment secretary: Ranil Jayawardena
COP26 president: Alok Sharma
Climate minister: Graham Stuart
Levelling up, housing and communities secretary: Simon Clarke
Transport secretary: Anne-Marie Trevelyan
Culture secretary: Michelle Donelan
Trade secretary: Kemi Badenoch
Minister for Security: Tom Tugendhat
Armed forces and veterans minister: James Heappey
Attorney General: Michael Ellis
Northern Ireland secretary: Chris Heaton-Harris
Scotland secretary: Alister Jack
Wales secretary: Robert Buckland
Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster: Nadhim Zahawi
Development minister: Vicky Ford
Chief whip: Wendy Morton
Lord president of the council and leader of the House of Commons: Penny Mordaunt
Lord privy seal, and leader of the House of Lords: Lord True
Minister without portfolio: Jake Berry
Chief secretary to the Treasury: Chris Philp
Paymaster General and minister for the Cabinet Office: Edward Argar
Kwarteng, who will become the UK's first ever Black chancellor, was a staunch supporter of Truss throughout the Conservative leadership contest.
His appointment is a promotion from his previous role as business secretary.
Writing in the Financial Times on Sunday, he said a Truss-led government would act in a "fiscally responsible way".
Kwarteng's comments came after the Institute of Fiscal Studies (IFS) warned Truss' plans for the economy could break fiscal rules.
He replaces Nadhim Zahawi, who has been demoted to the role of chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster.
James Cleverly, who was appointed as education secretary after two ministers resigned from the role in two days in July, has been promoted to foreign secretary – replacing Truss.
Cleverly has held several roles in the foreign office including Middle East, north Africa, and North America minister as well as Europe and North America minister.
Like Kwarteng, he has become the first Black person to be appointed to the role.
Therese Coffey has received a promotion from work and pensions secretary to the role of health secretary; she has also been named Truss' deputy prime minister.
Coffey, who replaces Steve Barclay – a Sunak supporter and former chief of staff under Johnson – is a Truss ally.
Chloe Smith has replaced Coffey work and pensions secretary, a promotion from her role as disabled, work and health minister.
Suella Braverman has been appointed as home secretary following Priti Patel's resignation from the post on Monday.
Braverman, who unsuccessfully ran for Tory leader, backed Truss after she was knocked out of the leadership contest in July.
Patel told jeering Labour MPs to "shut up" in parliament as she paid tribute to Boris Johnson before resigning from the role.
Michelle Donelan has been promoted from higher education minister to culture secretary, replacing Dorries - who resigned on Monday following Truss' appointment as prime minister.
Dorries, Johnson's staunchest advocate in his cabinet, has been a controversial figure - partially due to her plans to privatise Channel 4.
Senior Tory Jacob Rees-Mogg, also a staunch defender of Johnson, has been appointed as business secretary, replacing Kwarteng.
This is a significant promotion from his role as minister for Brexit opportunities and government efficiency.
Ben Wallace has survived the cabinet reshuffle and has been reappointed as defence secretary.
Wallace, like the vast majority of Truss' appointments, supported her in the Tory leadership contest.
Former Treasury minister Kemi Badenoch, who resigned from Boris Johnson's government over the Chris Pincher scandal, has been appointed trade secretary.
Badenoch became a dark horse in the Tory leadership contest before being knocked out the race and backing Truss - describing her as a "maverick".
Kit Malthouse has remained in the cabinet, but has been promoted from chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster to the role of education secretary.
Brandon Lewis has also survived the cabinet reshuffle - promoted from Northern Ireland secretary to justice secretary, replacing Dominic Raab, a key ally of Sunak.
Simon Clarke has been promoted to housing secretary after serving as chief secretary to the Treasury and replaces Greg Clarke.
Truss supporter Anne-Marie Trevelyan has replaced Sunak loyalist Grant Shapps as transport secretary.
Christopher Heaton-Harris has been promoted to the cabinet as Northern Ireland secretary, previously serving as chief whip and parliamentary secretary to the Treasury.
Former Tory leadership favourite-turned-Truss backer Penny Mordaunt has been promoted to lord president of the council and leader of the House of Commons; she previously served as a trade minister.
Foreign affairs committee chair Tom Tugendhat, who was also knocked out of the Tory leadership contest and subsequently backed Truss, has been appointed security minister.
Following the conclusion of her cabinet reshuffle, a spokesperson for the prime minister late on Tuesday night said: "Containing no fewer than five other candidates from the recent leadership election, this is a cabinet which will unify the party, get our economy growing and deliver for the British people."
Watch: Liz Truss holds meetings with members of new Cabinet at No. 10