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After waiting almost 41 years to become Labour leader, Ed Miliband must wait another 11 days to find out who will be in his team taking the fight to the coalition.
While the membership of the Shadow Cabinet will be chosen by the party's 257 MPs, whom to promote, demote or overlook will be the first of many "big tests" Mr Miliband will face. Away from the ovations and razzmatazz of last night's announcement, his mind will already be whirring with the complexities of constructing his front bench.
Plum jobs including Shadow Chancellor, shadow Home Secretary and shadow Foreign Secretary will have to be carefully assigned, taking account of the loyal, the long-serving and the likely troublemakers. The Brownites, the Blairites, the newbies and the grandees will all have to feel part of the Miliband project.
Nominations for the shadow cabinet elections officially open today, and voting begins on 4 October, with the result announced at 10pm on 7 October. This tight timetable means Mr Miliband will have just 13 days to make his key appointments and formulate a coherent economic strategy to oppose George Osborne's plan to cut billions from public spending and eradicate the £155bn deficit within five years