Baillieu ministry

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Baillieu Ministry

67th ministry of Victoria, Australia
Date formed2 December 2010
Date dissolved6 March 2013
People and organisations
MonarchElizabeth II
GovernorDavid de Kretser (until 7 April 2011)
Alex Chernov (since 7 April 2011)
PremierTed Baillieu
Deputy premierPeter Ryan
No. of ministers23
Member party    LiberalNational Coalition
Status in legislatureMajority government
45 / 88
Opposition party  Labor
Opposition leaderDaniel Andrews
Election(s)2010 state election
PredecessorBrumby Ministry
SuccessorNapthine Ministry

The Baillieu Ministry was the 67th ministry of the Government of Victoria. It was a LiberalNational Coalition Government led by the Premier of Victoria, Ted Baillieu, and Deputy Premier, Peter Ryan. It succeeded the Brumby Ministry on 2 December 2010, following the defeat of the Labor government at the 2010 state election, at which the Coalition won 45 Legislative Assembly seats to Labor's 43.

The Baillieu Ministry comprised 23 members, 6 of which were members of the Victorian Legislative Council and 17 were members of the Victorian Legislative Assembly. Five were members of the National Party and four were women.

On 6 March 2013, Baillieu resigned as Liberal leader and therefore as Premier. Denis Napthine was voted the new leader of the party and became Premier.[1]


Blue entries indicate members of the Liberal Party, and green entries indicate members of the National Party.

Party Minister Portfolios
Liberal Ted Baillieu MP
National Peter Ryan, MP
Liberal Kim Wells, MP
Liberal Louise Asher, MP
Liberal Robert Clark, MP
Liberal Richard Dalla-Riva, MLC
Liberal David Davis, MLC
National Hugh Delahunty, MP
Liberal Martin Dixon, MP
Liberal Matthew Guy, MLC
National Peter Hall, MLC
Liberal Nicholas Kotsiras, MLC
Liberal Wendy Lovell, MLC
Liberal Andrew McIntosh, MP
Liberal Terry Mulder, MP
Liberal Denis Napthine, MP
Liberal Michael O'Brien, MP
National Jeanette Powell, MP
Liberal Gordon Rich-Phillips, MLC
Liberal Ryan Smith, MP
National Peter Walsh, MP
Liberal Mary Wooldridge, MP


  1. ^ "Baillieu stands down as Victorian Premier". ABC News. 6 March 2013. Retrieved 6 March 2013.

External links[edit]

Parliament of Victoria
Preceded by Baillieu Ministry
Succeeded by