|Minister of State and Custodian of the Holy Places of Jerusalem|
1 January 1951 – 25 July 1951
|Minister of Transport|
4 December 1950 – 1 January 1951
|Minister of Agriculture|
12 April 1950 – 11 October 1950
|Minister of State|
12 January 1950 – 12 April 1950
|Minister of Refugees|
1 September 1949 – 12 January 1950
Raghib al-Nashashibi (Arabic: راغب النشاشيبي, Ragheb al-Nashashibī) (1881–1951), CBE (hon), was a wealthy landowner and public figure during the Ottoman Empire, the British Mandate and the Jordanian administration. He was mayor of Jerusalem in 1920–1934.
Nashashibi graduated from Istanbul University and became Jerusalem's District Engineer. The Nashashibis  were one of the oldest and most influential Jerusalem families, and historical rivals of the Husayni family.
Nashashibi succeeded Musa Kazim al-Husayni as mayor of Jerusalem in 1920. He was a leading opponent of the Husayni family in Palestine. In 1937 he secretly favoured union with Transjordan. Nashashibi was a founding member of the Arab Higher Committee and a leader of the National Defence Party.
In August 1949 he was appointed head of the new Jordanian ministry for refugees and rehabilitation and was appointed first Governor-General for Arab Palestine in September of that same year. In 1950 he became Jordanian Minister of Agriculture and later Minister of Transport. He was also appointed as custodian of the Holy Places of Jerusalem with cabinet rank.
- A Survey of Palestine - prepared in December 1945 and January 1946 for the information of the Anglo-American Committee of Inquiry. Reprinted 1991 by the The Institute of Palestine Studies, Washington. Volume II. ISBN 0-88728-214-8. p.948
- Families of Jerusalem and Palestine
- Gensicke, Klaus: "Der Mufti von Jerusalem und die Nationalsozialisten. Eine politische Biographie Amin el-Husseinis"; page 19f.; Darmstadt 2007.
- Sayigh, 2000, p. 9
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Raghib al-Nashashibi.|
- Sayigh, Yezid (2000). Armed Struggle and the Search for State: The Palestinian National Movement, 1949-1993. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-829643-6