Ayrault Government

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Ayrault Government
35th , 36th government of France
16 May 2012 – 29 March 2014
Jean-Marc Ayrault - mars 2012.jpg
Date formed 16 May 2012
Date dissolved 9 March 2014
People and organisations
Head of government Jean-Marc Ayrault
Head of state François Hollande
Number of ministers 20
Member parties Socialist Party
EELV
Radical Party of the Left
Walwari
History
Predecessor Third Fillon Government
Successor First Valls Government

The Ayrault Government was the Government of France headed by Jean-Marc Ayrault. It was formed on 16 May 2012 by the presidential decree of President François Hollande.[1] It is composed of members from the Socialist Party (30), the EELV (2) and the Radical Party of the Left (2). This is the first French government which respects a gender parity.

Following a massive defeat at Mayoral elections in France, the government was dissolved on 31 March 2014.[2] The government was succeeded by the Valls Cabinet.


Prime Minister[edit]

Post Name Party
Jean-Marc Ayrault - mars 2012.jpg Prime Minister Ayrault, Jean-MarcJean-Marc Ayrault PS

Ministers[edit]

Post Name Party
Fabius 4 février 2013.jpg Minister of Foreign Affairs Fabius, LaurentLaurent Fabius PS
Vincent Peillon le 1er juin 2012 au rectorat d'Orléans.JPG Minister of National Education Peillon, VincentVincent Peillon PS
Christiane Taubira - Royal & Zapatero's meeting in Toulouse for the 2007 French presidential election 0529 2007-04-19.jpg Minister of Justice
Keeper of the Seals
Taubira, ChristianeChristiane Taubira Walwari (app. PRG)
Pierre Moscovici en mai 2010.png Minister of the Economy and Finances Moscovici, PierrePierre Moscovici PS
Marisoltouraine.png Minister of Social Affairs and Health Touraine, MarisolMarisol Touraine PS
Cécile Duflot - Grenoble 2012 (2).jpg Minister of Territorial and Housing Equality Duflot, CécileCécile Duflot EELV
Valls Toulouse 2012.JPG Minister of the Interior Valls, ManuelManuel Valls PS
Nicole Bricq (crop).jpg Minister of Foreign Trade Bricq, NicoleNicole Bricq PS
Arnaudmontebourg.png Minister of Productive Recovery Montebourg, ArnaudArnaud Montebourg PS
Delphine BathoPhilippe Martin 2.jpg Minister for Ecology, Sustainable Development and Energy Delphine Batho (until july 2, 2013) ;
Philippe Martin (since July 2, 2013)
PS
Michel Sapin.jpg Minister of Labour, Employment, Vocational Training and Social Dialogue Sapin, MichelMichel Sapin PS
Jean-Yves Le Drian 2011 cropped.jpg Minister of Defence Le Drian, Jean-YvesJean-Yves Le Drian PS
Aurélie Filippetti, ministre de la Culture et de la Communication.jpg Minister of Culture and Communication Filippetti, AurélieAurélie Filippetti PS
Geneviève Fioraso - 2011.JPG Minister of Higher Education and Research Fioraso, GenevièveGeneviève Fioraso PS
Belkacem Toulouse 2012.JPG Minister of Women's Rights
Spokesperson of the Government
Vallaud-Belkacem, NajatNajat Vallaud-Belkacem PS
Le Foll Toulouse 2012.JPG Minister of Agriculture, Food and Forestry Le Foll, StéphaneStéphane Le Foll PS
Marylise Lebranchu (crop).jpg Minister of State Reform, Decentralisation and Public Service Lebranchu, MaryliseMarylise Lebranchu PS
Victorin Lurel.jpg Minister of Overseas France Lurel, VictorinVictorin Lurel PS
Sylvia Pinel 1.jpg Minister of Crafts, Commerce and Tourism Pinel, SylviaSylvia Pinel PRG
Valérie Fourneyron.jpg Minister of Sports, Youth, Popular Education and Community Life Fourneyron, ValérieValérie Fourneyron PS

Junior Ministers[edit]

Post Ministry Name Party
PR-2012-05-15 IMG 1493 (crop).jpgBernard Cazeneuve.jpg Minister for the Budget Economy and Finances Jérôme Cahuzac (until March 19, 2013) ;
Bernard Cazeneuve (since March 19, 2013)
PS
Socialist rally Zenith 2007 05 29 n10.jpg Minister for Educational Success National Education Pau-Langevin, GeorgeGeorge Pau-Langevin PS
Vidalies-cropped.jpg Minister for Parliamentary Relations Prime Minister Vidalies, AlainAlain Vidalies PS
François Lamy - Février 2013 (2).jpg Minister for the City Territorial and Housing Equality Lamy, FrançoisFrançois Lamy PS
No image.svg Minister for European Affairs Foreign Affairs Repentin, ThierryThierry Repentin PS
Michele Delaunay à Bordeaux.jpg Minister for Seniors and Dependents Social Affairs and Health Delaunay, MichèleMichèle Delaunay PS
BHamon2012.jpg Minister for Social Economy, Solidarity and Consumption Economy and Finances Hamon, BenoîtBenoît Hamon PS
Dominique Bertinotti.jpg Minister for the Family Social Affairs and Health Bertinotti, DominiqueDominique Bertinotti PS
Marie-Arlette Carlotti (Portrait, crop).jpg Minister for the Disabled and the Fight against Exclusion Social Affairs and Health Carlotti, Marie-ArletteMarie-Arlette Carlotti PS
Pascal Canfin (cropped).jpg Minister for Development Foreign Affairs Canfin, PascalPascal Canfin EELV
Thierry Repentin par Claude Truong-Ngoc avril 2013.jpg Minister for Vocational Training and Apprenticeships Labour, Employment, Vocational Training and Social Dialogue Repentin, ThierryThierry Repentin PS
Yamina Benguigui Cannes 2012.jpg Minister for Francophones Foreign Affairs Benguigui, YaminaYamina Benguigui PS
Frédéric CUVILLIER, Député-Maire de Boulogne-sur-mer (crop).jpg Minister for Transport, the Sea and Fisheries Ecology, Sustainable Development and Energy Cuvillier, FrédéricFrédéric Cuvillier PS
Fleur Pellerin Forum Mondial du Libre 2012 09 cropped.jpg Minister for Small and Medium Enterprises, Innovation and Digital Economy Productive Recovery Pellerin, FleurFleur Pellerin PS
Arif Carmaux 2012.JPG Minister for Veterans Defence Arif, KaderKader Arif PS
Anne-Marie Escoffier-02.07.2013.JPG Minister for Decentralisation State Reform, Decentralisation and Public Service Escoffier, Anne-MarieAnne-Marie Escoffier PRG
Guillaume Garot 2012.jpg Minister for Food Agriculture, Food and Forestry Garot, GuillaumeGuillaume Garot PS
Hélène Conway-Mouret par Claude Truong-Ngoc novembre 2013.jpg Minister for French Expatriates Foreign Affairs Conway-Mouret, HélèneHélène Conway-Mouret PS

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Décret du 16 mai 2012 relatif à la composition du Gouvernement". Legifrance.gouv.fr. Retrieved 6 August 2012. 
  2. ^ "French PM Ayrault resigns after Socialists lose local elections". RT. 31 March 2014. Retrieved 15 November 2014.