Jiang Jiemin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
This is a Chinese name; the family name is Jiang.

Jiang Jiemin (Chinese: 蒋洁敏; born 1954) is an oil executive and politician of the People's Republic of China. He was the general manager and then chairman of the China National Petroleum Corporation (CNPC), before being appointed the director of the State-owned Assets Supervision and Administration Commission in March 2013. In September 2013 he was abruptly removed from his post and came under investigation for corruption or abuse of power, along with four other senior oil executives.[1] Eventually, in June 2014, he was expelled from the CPC together with Xu Caihou, Li Dongsheng and Wang Yongchun as a result of disciplinary inspection reforms.[2]


Jiang Jiemin graduated from Shandong University in Industrial Economics Management.[3] He is a senior economist and holds a master's degree.


Jiang was made Deputy Director of the Shengli Petroleum Administration Bureau in March 1993, Senior Executive of the Qinghai Petroleum Administration Bureau in June 1994 and Director of Qinghai Petroleum Administration Bureau in November 1994, and Assistant to the General Manager and Team Leader for the Restructuring and Listing Preparatory Team of China National Petroleum Corporation (CNPC) in February 1999, and a Director and Vice President of PetroChina in November 1999. Jiang was appointed Deputy Provincial Governor of the Qinghai Province in June 2000, was made a member of the provincial party committee of the Qinghai Province and Deputy Provincial Governor of Qinghai in November 2000, and the deputy secretary of the provincial party committee of Qinghai Province and Deputy Provincial Governor of Qinghai in June 2003. He became the Deputy General Manager of CNPC in April 2004 and Vice Chairman and President of PetroChina in May 2004. Jiang has been the General Manager of CNPC since November 2006 and the Chairman of our PetroChina since May 2007. In May 2008, he stepped down as the President of PetroChina[4][5]

He is also an alternate member of the 17th CPC Central Committee.[6]

Jiang was reported to have faced unusual public criticism from small investors after PetroChina's share price fell sharply due partly to the government's control of retail fuel prices. The Times noted that he was a key figure in "China's determined expansion of its energy empire overseas."[7]