Equalities minister Lynne Featherstone will be revealing the government's plans to reform the Equality and Human Rights Commission this morning.
It's a long overdue response to the consultation on the future of the EHRC.
One source involved in the reforms says that the content will not be "earth-shattering", but will change the Commission's remit to focus on its core functions.
This includes its role as a "regulator and national human rights institution".
There will be a new chair, who will have to be approved by Parliament, and will be in place by the end of the year.
And the Commission is expected to have a smaller board with a stronger background in corporate governance.
The reforms could also include stronger accountability for business planning and the EHRC will be expected to report on performance to ministers on a regular basis.
The move comes after the watchdog's current chairman Trevor Phillips was quoted as saying that attempts to claim that race was not a factor in the Rochdale sex grooming case are "fatuous".
He added that it would have been a “national scandal” if authorities had not intervened to protect the children because of fears it might lead to the "demonisation" of the Muslim community.