Two of the candidates to succeed Jeremy Corbyn as the next Labour leader will launch their campaigns later.
Speaking in Manchester, Rebecca Long-Bailey will promise to end the “gentlemen’s club of politics” by devolving powers to regions.
And Emily Thornberry will highlight her experience challenging Boris Johnson in a speech in her home town of Guildford in Surrey.
The first Labour hustings event will take place in Liverpool on Saturday.
Mrs Long-Bailey and Ms Thornberry will be joined at the debate by fellow candidates Lisa Nandy, Jess Phillips and Sir Keir Starmer.
Labour members will also be able to put questions to the contenders to become Labour’s deputy leader – Rosena Allin-Khan, Dawn Butler, Richard Burgon, Ian Murray and Angela Rayner.
Mrs Long-Bailey received a boost on Thursday when she secured the support of the grassroots organisation Momentum.
Setting out her leadership pitch, the shadow business secretary will say the British state needs “a seismic shock, to prise it open at all levels to the people”.
“Where I grew up, Westminster, even London, felt like a million miles away,” she will say.
“The story of the last few years is that many people feel there is something wrong with their laws being drafted hundreds of miles away by a distant and largely unaccountable bureaucratic elite in Brussels.
“But I’ll be honest, Westminster didn’t feel much closer, and it still doesn’t today.”
Mrs Long-Bailey will vow to move power from London to local levels and from chief executives to workers.
Ms Thornberry, the shadow foreign secretary, scraped through the first stage of the race, securing the required amount of support from MPs minutes before the deadline.
At her campaign launch, near the Bellfields Estate where she grew up, the MP for Islington South and Finsbury, in London, will emphasise her experience in the shadow cabinet.
She will warn that Labour faces “a long, tough road back to power after the painful and crushing defeat we suffered last month” in the general election.
“We’re going to need someone tough, someone resilient, someone experienced and battle-hardened.”
Ms Thornberry will also draw attention to her role “on the front line in the fights against climate change, Universal Credit, and anti-abortion laws in Northern Ireland”.
Ms Long-Bailey recently said she was opposed to abortion after 24 weeks on the grounds of disability, adding that this was a personal view rather than a policy position.
Her spokesman said she “unequivocally supports a woman’s right to choose”.
Meanwhile, speaking on told the BBC’s Political Thinking with Nick Robinson podcast, Ms Nandy said she was a “sceptic” about the monarchy.
She went on to say she believed patriotism was “a profoundly left-wing value… it is about being part of something bigger than yourself”.
Labour has announced it received 14,700 applications to register as supporters of the party during a 48-hour window.
Registered supporters will be eligible to vote in the leadership and deputy leadership elections.
The figure is well below the 180,000 who registered in 2016 and the 112,000 who did so in 2015.
BBC political correspondent Iain Watson said this could be bad news for Ms Phillips.
He added: “Her whole pitch was to get people to sign up, at least temporarily, if they were disillusioned with the Corbyn era so they could change Labour’s direction. But so far not many have taken up that offer.”