Augusto Hamann Rademaker Grünewald

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Augusto Rademaker
Augusto Hamann Rademaker Grünewald (1968).jpg
Augusto Rademaker (1968)
President of Brazil
Member of the Military Junta
In office
31 August 1969 – 30 October 1969
Vice President None
Preceded by Costa e Silva
Succeeded by Emílio Médici
19th Vice President of Brazil
In office
30 October 1969 – 15 March 1974
President Emílio Médici
Preceded by Pedro Aleixo
Succeeded by Adalberto dos Santos
Minister of the Navy
In office
15 March 1967 – 30 October 1969
President Costa e Silva
Preceded by Zilmar de Araripe Macedo
Succeeded by Adalberto de Barros Nunes
In office
4 April 1964 – 20 April 1964
President Ranieri Mazzilli
Preceded by Paulo da Cunha Rodrigues
Succeeded by Ernesto de Melo Batista
Minister of Transportation
In office
4 April 1964 – 15 April 1964
President Ranieri Mazzilli
Preceded by Hélio Cruz de Oliveira
Succeeded by Juarez Távora
Personal details
Born 11 May 1905
Rio de Janeiro, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Died 18 September 1985 (aged 80)
Rio de Janeiro, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Political party ARENA
Occupation Politician
Profession Admiral
Religion Roman Catholicism

Augusto Hamann Rademaker Grünewald (11May 1905 – 13 September 1985) was an admiral in the Brazilian navy. Rademaker was one of the military in the Military Junta (August 30, 1969 - October 30, 1969) that ruled Brazil between the illness of Artur da Costa e Silva in August 1969 and the investiture ceremony of Emílio Garrastazú Médici in October of that same year, elected by fellow officer generals and confirmed by the Congress. In the same occasions Rademaker was picked and "elected" as vice-president for the same term as Medici's (1969–1974).[1] He was of German and Danish descent.[2]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Augusto Rademaker" (in Portuguese). The government of Brazil. Retrieved 10 November 2012. 
  2. ^ KOIFMAN, Fábio. Presidentes Do Brasil: De Deodoro A Fhc.
Political offices
Preceded by
Artur da Costa e Silva
Member of the Military Junta
alongside
Lira Tavares and Márcio Melo

1969
Succeeded by
Emílio Garrastazu Médici