June 2013: Sammy Wilson, then Northern Ireland minister of finance and personnel tells Michael Noonan that parties interested in buying Nama's northern loans have contacted him.
September 2013: Law firm Brown Rudnick contacts Nama saying US fund manager Pimco is interested in buying the assets.
November 2013: Wilson's nominee to Nama's northern advisory committee, Frank Cushnahan, resigns, citing personal reasons.
December 2013: Nama puts Project Eagle, its portfolio of loans in the North, on the market.
March 10th 2014: Pimco tells Nama it has agreed to pay Cushnahan, Brown Rudnick and, Belfast lawyers, Tughans, £15 million in success fees if it wins the deal. It then pulls out of the auction for Project Eagle. Tughans and Brown Rudnick switch to Cerberus.
March 25th 2014: Cerberus chairman and former US vice-president Dan Quayle meets North's then first minister Peter Robinson, then finance minister Simon Hamilton and Ian Coulter, managing partner at Tughans.
April 2014: Cerberus secures Project Eagle for £1.2 billion.
January 2015: Tughans managing partner Ian Coulter resigns.
July 2nd, 2015: Independent TD Mick Wallace tells the Dáil that £7 million diverted from a Tughans company bank account to the Isle of Man was "reportedly earmarked for a Northern Ireland politician or political party".
July 3rd, 2015: Tughans names Coulter as the partner who left in a dispute over allegedly diverted fees from Project Eagle. Coulter has denied any financial benefit.
July 7th, 2015: Stormont's finance committee and Dáil Committee of Public Accounts (PAC) announce separate inquiries into Project Eagle.
July 9th, 2015: Police Service of Northern Ireland and UK National Crime Agency launch a criminal inquiry into Wallace's allegations.
July 10th, 2015: Nama tells PAC that Cushnahan and the two law firms were to split Pimco's £15 million payment equally, getting £5 million each.
September 7th, 2015: It emerges that the US department of justice has sent a subpoena for information on the Project Eagle deal to Cerberus.
October 1st, 2015: Nama chairman Frank Daly accused Mick Wallace of a "serious misrepresentation of the facts" in relation to allegations about the sale of its Northern Ireland loan book. A few days later, Nama said that Wallace had no evidence for his claims.
December 1st, 2015: Nama said it may refer former advisory committee member Frank Cushnahan to the State's ethics watchdog as a result of the controversy.
June 1st, 2016: Two people were arrested by the UK's National Crime Agency in connection with its investigation into the Project Eagle sales.
July 12th, 2016: It emerged that Nama's Frank Daly made a complaint to the State's ethics watchdog about Frank Cushnahan.
September 2016: The Comptroller and Auditor General published a report saying Nama could have lost the State up to €220 million on the sale of Project Eagle.
October 4th, 2016: The Government agreed to establish a commission of investigation into the sale of Project Eagle.
November 17th, 2016: Cerberus said it paid £15 million to lawyers linked to Frank Cushnahan for extra information that the company believed would aid its bid for Nama's Northern Ireland loans.
January 24th, 2019: The North's Public Prosecution Service (PPS) confirmed it received a file of evidence from the UK's National Crime Agency which contains the names of eight potential suspects linked to allegations surrounding the Project Eagle.
August 6th, 2020: The North's Public Prosecution Service confirmed that two men – Frank Cushnahan and Ian Coulter – will face fraud charges in relation to Project Eagle.