Yoshiro Hayashi (politician)

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This article is about a Japanese politician. For Japanese golfer, see Yoshiro Hayashi.
Yoshiro Hayashi
Minister of Finance
In office
12 December 1992 – 9 August 1993
Prime Minister Kiichi Miyazawa
Preceded by Tsutomu Hata
Succeeded by Hirohisa Fujii
Personal details
Born 1927 (age 86–87)
Political party Liberal Democratic Party
Alma mater Tokyo University

Yoshiro Hayashi (林 義郎 Hayashi Yoshirō?, born 1927) is a senior Japanese politician. In addition to being a Diet member, he served as finance minister from 1992 to 1993.

Early life and education[edit]

Hayashi was born in 1927[1] and is from Yamaguchi Prefecture.[2] He graduated from Tokyo University.[2]

Career[edit]

Hayashi was a member of the Liberal Democratic Party (LDP).[3] He served at the House of Representatives, also known as Diet.[4] He also served as health and welfare minister.[5] In August 1989, he ran for the presidency of the LDP, but Toshiki Kaifu won the election, replacing Sousuke Uno as the LDP president.[5]

He was appointed finance minister in the cabinet led by Prime Minister Kiichi Miyazawa on 12 December 1992.[1][6] Hayashi replaced Tsutomu Hata in the post.[6][7] Hayashi's tenure ended on 9 August 1993 when Hirohisa Fujii became finance minister.[1][6] Then he began to serve as the chairman of the Diet Members League for Sino-Japanese relations.[3]

Personal life[edit]

Hayashi has a daughter and a son.[8] His son, Yoshimasa, is also a politician and held different cabinet posts.[4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "Japanese ministries". Rulers. Retrieved 15 October 2013. 
  2. ^ a b "All other members". Kakuei Tanaka. Retrieved 15 October 2013. 
  3. ^ a b Greg Austin; Stuart Harris (2001). Japan and Greater China: Political Economy and Military Power in the Asian Century. C. Hurst & Co. Publishers. p. 109. ISBN 978-1-85065-473-5. 
  4. ^ a b "Y. Hayashi to replace Yosano as economic and fiscal policy minister". Japan Policy & Politics (Tokyo). 6 July 2009. Retrieved 15 October 2013. 
  5. ^ a b "Kaifu wins bid to be Japanese premier". The Boston Globe (Tokyo). 8 August 1989. Retrieved 15 October 2013.  – via Highbeam (subscription required)
  6. ^ a b c C. Randall Henning (1 January 1994). Currencies and Politics in the United States, Germany, and Japan. Peterson Institute. p. 79. ISBN 978-0-88132-127-2. 
  7. ^ Leslie Helm (12 December 1992). "Japanese Cabinet Shuffle Aims to Regain Public Trust". Los Angeles Times (Tokyo). Retrieved 15 October 2013. 
  8. ^ "Finance Minister Gets $100 Bill as Birthday Present". Associated Press (Tokyo). 18 June 1993. Retrieved 15 October 2013.