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Jeremy Corbyn has put the finishing touches to his first shadow cabinet, appointing a frontbench team with more women than men for the first time in history.
However, it was anything but smooth, with accusations of sexism thrown at him after he decided against appointing a woman to shadow the four great offices of state and reports of chaotic late-night discussions and rows in the House of Commons on Sunday night as the new leader tried to convince Labour MPs to join his team.
Among the most contentious decisions was his choice for shadow chancellor, opting for his close ally and fellow radical MP John McDonnell, rewarding him for the role he played as his campaign manager during the the leadership election.
The decision did not go down very well with some in the party, with Labour's Ilford South MP Mike Gapes describing the decision as "a shame".
Mr Corbyn failed to convince 12 former shadow cabinet ministers to carry on, including leadership rivals Liz Kendall and Yvette Cooper, while Chuka Umunna quit the frontbench after Corbyn failed to give sufficient reassurances that Labour would campaign to stay in the EU.
Chris Bryant turned down the job of shadow defence secretary, saying his views on Nato, nuclear disarmament and foreign intervention were not compatible with the leader, but did accept the role of shadow leader of the House of Commons.
Dan Jarvis, who declined to run for the leadership, said he had received "vitriolic messages" after saying he doubted he would be called on to serve on Mr Corbyn's frontbench.
But announcing his new team, Mr Corbyn struck a defiant tone, insisting he had appointed a "unifying, dynamic, inclusive" shadow cabinet.
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