It's not going to be a major reshuffle, more of a mini shuffle on the Labour frontbench, but some potential movements are worth examining.
The hot chat in town is what will happen to Liam Byrne. MPs are divided over whether he will keep his work and pensions brief, but consensus is growing that he may lose ownership of the policy review.
Some Labour backbenchers fear that his line on welfare is too close to the government's, but because DWP is one of the more complex frontbench roles, it would be hard to find a replacement who could be across the topic fast enough (especially with headlines like this in the Telegraph this morning).
But one Labour source suggested that the decision may not have been finalised yet.
Separately, Wayne David and Kevin Brennan have been talked about to replace Peter Hain, who has already announced his resignation as shadow Wales secretary.
However, David is taking a lead on House of Lords reform as part of the shadow justice team and may not be keen on the post. Other names being bandied about are Owen Smith, Chris Bryant and Susan Elan Jones. One Labour MP pondered that it might be good to put a woman into the position of shadow Wales secretary.
Another name doing the rounds is, unsurprisingly, David Miliband. Rumours about him coming back as shadow foreign secretary are unfounded – as are whispers that he would lead the policy review if Byrne loses control (another name in that hat is Chuka Umunna, although it would be a lot of work alongside his shadow business role. Rachel Reeves and even Lord Adonis have also been mentioned for the policy lead).
However, there is one vacancy that we shouldn't discount the elder Miliband from – and that's as Labour's candidate for London mayor next time around.
Although the main obstacle would be the union vote, Miliband has been working hard to improve relations with the block that denied him the Labour leadership.
For example, he recently joined forces with Unison on the living wage in further education. Miliband and David Prentis sent out a joint letter to colleges not paying the living wage.
But the mayoral nomination is a long way off. For the moment, Miliband wants to be on the frontline of Labour politics, not the frontbench.