2006 - Glasgow City council's Labour administration bring in a job evaluation scheme to try and ensure men and women receive equal pay. The scheme was deemed discriminatory as it gave a three-year payment protection for men who lost bonuses.

January 2013 - Council loses appeal to say staff working at A-arms-length external organisations (ALEOS) such as Cordia were not able to compare their salaries to those working directly under the council.

March 2014 - The Court of Session upheld a previous ruling. Those at the arms-length bodies can still compare their pay to that of men working under Glasgow city council.

May 2017, Scotland’s Court of Session ruled that Glasgow City Council’s scheme had discriminated against female workers, with the council subsequently agreeing to settle thousands of equal pay claims and introduce a new pay system.

September 2017 - Newly-elected Glasgow City Council leader Susan Aitken, of the SNP, vows to address equal pay.

October 2017 - Nicola Sturgeon addresses SNP conference and vows that her party 'will fix' equal pay in Glasgow.

October 2018 - More than 8,000 council workers walk out for a 48-hour strike and march.

January 2019 - Deal agreed to settle claims of 12,000 women.

June 2019 - First payments start hitting women's bank accounts and £285m deal agreed with Legal and General to buy showpiece landmarks such as SEC Armadillo and the City Halls.