|Governor General of Eastern Rumelia|
16 May 1879 – 16 May 1884
|Preceded by||Position created|
|Succeeded by||Gavril Krastevich|
5 April 1822|
Constantinople, Ottoman Empire (now Istanbul, Turkey)
|Died||17 July 1910
Prince (Knyaz) Alexander Stefanov Bogoridi (Bulgarian: княз Александър (Алеко) Стефанов Богориди; Turkish: Aleko Pasha; Greek: Αλέξανδρος Βογορίδης) (1822 - July 17, 1910) was an Ottoman statesman of Bulgarian origin.
Born in Istanbul, Alexander Bogoridi was the youngest son of one of the most influential persons in the Ottoman Empire - Stefan Bogoridi - and brother of Nicolae Vogoride, who became a prominent Moldavian politician. Alexander Bogoridi studied in the Greek School in Phanar, in Istanbul and in France.
He received his higher education in State Law in Germany. He held high-ranking positions as a statesman in the Ottoman Empire - member of the State Council, Minister of Public Works, Posts and Telegraphs, diplomatic agent in Moldavia, member of the diplomatic mission in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and ambassador in Austria-Hungary (1876–1877).
After the 1877-1878 War with the Russian Empire and the subsequent Treaty of Berlin with the protection of the Russian Emperor Alexander II and with the consent of the Great Powers, Alexander Bogoridi was appointed Governor-General of Eastern Rumelia on March 13, 1879. He was connected to the Liberal Party leaders expelled from the Principality of Bulgaria - Petko Slaveykov and Petko Karavelov.
- See Hertslet, Edward (1891), "Turkish Firman approving Aleko Pasha as Governor-General of Eastern Roumelia, 16th of May 1879", The Map of Europe by Treaty; which have taken place since the general peace of 1814. With numerous maps and notes, IV (1875-1891) (First ed.), London: Her Majesty's Stationery Office, p. 2777, retrieved 2013-01-12