Wallace is top again – with Cleverly, Badenoch, Braverman, Rees-Mogg and Mordaunt above 50 points. There’s a tentative air about this table, as the panel feels its way with the new regime.
Among them are: what does he do about economic policy? Who runs Downing Street? And: what about the Home and Foreign Offices?
Brady, Walker and Baker did their best to challenge the lockdown regulations, but Hancock preferred government by press conference.
The Minster for Health will be across a lot of the detail, and is well placed to step up to chair the relevant Cabinet committee.
Seven changes in all given the recent run of resignations: it all has a bit of a provisional feel.
Here’s our best stab at who is voting for whom, and this list will be updated each morning, as the contest continues.
We need a candidate who can not only deliver Brexit, but rebuild the broad Conservative church which will be essential to keeping Corbyn out of Downing Street.
The Prime Minister has appointed a reliable loyalist, but does this indicate confidence, or caution?
It doesn’t seem to be complete yet, but here are as many of the appointments as have been released to date.
Seema Kennedy becomes the Prime Minister’s second PPS. Brexiteer Kwasi Kwarteng is PPS to Philip Hammond. And much, much more.
There’s one undeniable trend among those promoted: they backed the winning candidate.
What does their selection reveal about the Government’s priorities? And why are some other rising stars missing?
On the surface, this intake looks different from those that have preceded it – and is in some respects. But beneath it, this is in many ways a very traditional Tory group.