1948 in Luxembourg
|Years in Luxembourg:||1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951|
|Centuries:||19th century · 20th century · 21st century|
|Decades:||1910s 1920s 1930s 1940s 1950s 1960s 1970s|
|Years:||1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951|
|Prime Minister||Pierre Dupong|
|President of the Chamber of Deputies||Émile Reuter|
|President of the Council of State||Léon Kauffman|
|Mayor of Luxembourg City||Émile Hamilius|
January – March
- 9 January – The Luxembourg Airlines Company is founded.
- 29 January – The first conference of Benelux foreign ministers is held, in Luxembourg City.
- 2 February – Luxembourg Airlines Company makes its first flight, from Luxembourg – Findel to Paris – Le Bourget.
- 17 March – Luxembourg signs the Treaty of Brussels.
April – June
- 3 April – The Obermosel-Zeitung and l'Unio'n cease publication and are merged into the new Lëtzebuerger Journal.
- 5 April – The Lëtzebuerger Journal begins publication.
- 6 June – Partial elections are held to the Chamber of Deputies, resulting in gains for the Luxembourg Socialist Workers' Party at the expense of the Christian Social People's Party
July – September
- 14 July – In the aftermath of the previous month's election, the government is reshuffled, with Nicolas Margue and Lambert Schaus replaced by Pierre Frieden and Aloyse Hentgen.
- 26 July – At the 1948 Summer Olympics, the Luxembourg national football team records its largest-ever victory, beating Afghanistan 6-0.
- 29 July – The 1948 Summer Olympics proper begin, with 45 competitors from Luxembourg. None wins a medal.
- 4 August – Émile Raus, Lambert Schaus, and André Origer are appointed to the Council of State, replacing Michel Rasquin and Pierre Frieden.
October – December
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- 30 January – Aly Jaerling, politician
- 23 February – Raymond Weydert, politician
- 7 May – Marc Agosta, athlete
- 19 November – Robert Biever, member of the Council of State
- Thewes, Guy (2006). Les gouvernements du Grand-Duché de Luxembourg depuis 1848 (PDF) (in French) (2006 ed.). Luxembourg City: Service Information et Presse. ISBN 978-2-87999-156-6. Retrieved 12 December 2009.