Feel like you've been a bit lost at times during the Labour leadership contest?
Well, don't worry, because we've handily got a run-down for you of all the key events that have happened since the start of the year, to catch you up before we find out if Jeremy Corbyn will remain as leader of the party.
Corbyn's first minor cabinet reshuffle prompts three shadow ministers - Kevan Jones, Jonathan Reynolds and Stephen Doughty - to quit of their own accord.
Corbyn tells Channel 4´s The Last Leg he is about "seven or seven and a half out of 10´´ in terms of enthusiasm about staying in the European Union.
EU referendum polling day.
Britain votes to leave the EU, despite Mr Corbyn and Labour campaigning to remain.
Corbyn faces accusations of failing to campaign hard enough during the EU referendum. He says he will stand again if a Labour leadership contest is held and vows to fight for his job. He rejects calls for a second referendum.
Hilary Benn is sacked from the shadow cabinet by Mr Corbyn amid claims he was encouraging ministers to resign should Corbyn ignore a vote of no confidence.
By the end of the day 20 of Labour's shadow cabinet had either resigned or been sacked, including Owen Smith. Just seven shadow cabinet members remained. A further 27 shadow ministers also quit.
Labour MPs overwhelmingly pass a vote of no confidence in Corbyn, by 172 votes to 40. Corbyn says he will not resign.
Deputy leader Tom Watson fails to convince Corbyn to stand down. At Prime Minister's Questions in the Commons, David Cameron tells Corbyn: "For heaven's sake man, go." Reports emerge Angela Eagle will challenge Corbyn.
At the launch of a report into allegations of anti-Semitism in Labour ranks, Corbyn's troubles deepen after MP Ruth Smeeth accuses him of creating a party that is "not a safe space for British Jews" and his own comments apparently comparing Israel to the Islamic State group are attacked by the Chief Rabbi.
Corbyn rejects fresh calls to stand down, telling Labour MPs they are free to stand against him. Smith releases a statement calling on the party to give peace talks currently taking place between the leader's office, deputy leader Watson and the unions "every chance to succeed".
Corbyn pleads for the party to "come together". Deputy leader Watson pulls out of peace talks with the trade unions aimed at breaking the deadlock between Corbyn and his MPs because "there is no realistic prospect of reaching a compromise" while the leader remained determined to stay in place.
Eagle insists she has not embarked on a political "suicide mission" as she launches her bid to topple Corbyn.
Labour's national executive committee rules that Corbyn should automatically appear on the leadership ballot.
Former shadow work and pensions secretary Smith announces leadership challenge to Corbyn.
Eagle steps aside from the leadership contest, making it a two-horse race between Corbyn and Smith.
Corbyn wins court battle which ensures he will definitely be on the ballot paper, without having to secure support from MPs. This decision had been challenged by Labour donor Michael Foster.
Corbyn and Smith go head-to-head in the first live hustings debate
Watson says the party is at risk of being taken over by hard-left "Trotsky entryists"
Corbyn films a message while sat on the floor of a Virgin Trains carriage, complaining about the "ram-packed" service. The message will lead to a row later in the month.
The Court of Appeal rubber stamps Labour's decision to exclude more than 100,000 members who had joined within the past six months from voting in the leadership contest.
Corbyn's team says 285 constituency parties are backing him for leader, compared to just 53 parties for Smith.
Smith suggests peace talks could be held with Islamic State during a debate on the BBC.
The "Traingate" incident unfolds over the film of Corbyn on a commuter train service he dubbed "ram-packed", as operator Virgin Trains releases CCTV footage appearing to show there were seats he could have sat on.
Smith says he needs to be "slightly less colourful" with his choice of language after insisting he had not called Corbyn a "lunatic".
Reggae band UB40 endorses Corbyn for leadership at launch of new culture policy.
Labour MPs and peers back proposals to restore elections to select the shadow cabinet in a move viewed as a fresh blow to Corbyn's authority.
Corbyn's team issues a roll call of Labour MPs it claims have abused the leader and his allies as it attacks Smith for running a negative campaign.
Corbyn backs the return of elections to select Labour's shadow cabinet, but suggests members could be included in any votes.