González government

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Felipe González formed the González government on 3 December 1982 after being nominated by King Juan Carlos I to form a government as a result of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party's victory at the 1982 general election. González was nominated again after the 1986, 1989 and 1993 general elections to form new cabinets for a second, third and fourth terms in office.

First González government (1982–1986)[edit]

First González government
Flag of Spain.svg
Government of Spain
1982–1986
Primer Gobierno de Felipe Gonzalez (1982).jpg
Date formed3 December 1982
Date dissolved26 July 1986
(acting from 23 June 1986)
People and organisations
Head of stateJuan Carlos I
Head of governmentFelipe González
Deputy head of governmentAlfonso Guerra
No. of ministers17
Total no. of ministers22
Member partyPSOE
PSC
Status in legislatureMajority
202 / 350 (58%)
Opposition partyAP
Opposition leaderManuel Fraga
History
Election(s)1982 general election
Outgoing election1986 general election
Legislature term(s)2nd (1982–1986)
Budget(s)1983, 1984, 1985, 1986
PredecessorCalvo-Sotelo
SuccessorGonzález II

The first González government was the government of Spain from 3 December 1982 to 26 July 1986, a total of 1,331 days, or 3 years, 7 months and 23 days. González was elected Prime Minister by the Congress of Deputies on 1 December and was sworn into office on 2 December. González's first cabinet was composed mainly by members of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (PSOE) and its sister party, the Socialists' Party of Catalonia (PSC). It succeeded the Calvo-Sotelo government.

Investiture[edit]

Investiture
Felipe González (PSOE)
Ballot → 1 December 1982
Required majority → 176 out of 350 ☑Y
207 / 350
116 / 350
21 / 350
5 / 350
Sources[1]

Composition[edit]

The Council of Ministers was structured into the Prime Minister, the Deputy Prime Minister and 15 ministries.[2]

I González Government
(3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986)
Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Prime Minister Felipe González 2 December 1982 – 24 July 1986 PSOE [3]
Deputy Prime Minister Alfonso Guerra 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [4]
Minister of Foreign Affairs Fernando Morán 3 December 1982 – 5 July 1985 PSOE [5]
Minister of Justice Fernando Ledesma 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [5]
Minister of Defence Narcís Serra 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSC [5]
Minister of Economy, Trade and the Treasury Miguel Boyer 3 December 1982 – 5 July 1985 PSOE [5]
Minister of the Interior José Barrionuevo 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [5]
Minister of Public Works and Urbanism Julián Campo 3 December 1982 – 5 July 1985 PSOE [5]
Minister of Education and Science José María Maravall 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [5]
Minister of Labour and Social Security Joaquín Almunia 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [5]
Minister of Industry and Energy Carlos Solchaga 3 December 1982 – 5 July 1985 PSOE [5]
Minister of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food Carlos Romero Herrera 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [5]
Minister of the Presidency Javier Moscoso 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [5]
Minister of Transport, Tourism and Communication Enrique Barón 3 December 1982 – 5 July 1985 PSOE [5]
Minister of Culture Javier Solana 3 December 1982 – 5 July 1985 PSOE [5]
Minister of Territorial Administration Tomás de la Quadra-Salcedo 3 December 1982 – 5 July 1985 PSOE [5]
Minister of Health and Consumption Ernest Lluch 3 December 1982 – 26 July 1986 PSC [5]

Changes July 1985[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Foreign Affairs Francisco Fernández Ordóñez 5 July 1985 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [6]
Minister of Economy and the Treasury Carlos Solchaga 5 July 1985 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [6]
Minister of Public Works and Urbanism Javier Sáenz de Cosculluela 5 July 1985 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [6]
Minister of Industry and Energy Joan Majó 5 July 1985 – 26 July 1986 PSC [6]
Minister of Transport, Tourism and Communication Abel Caballero 5 July 1985 – 26 July 1986 PSOE [6]
Minister of Territorial Administration Félix Pons 5 July 1985 – 15 July 1986 PSOE [6]

Changes July 1986[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Territorial Administration Javier Moscoso served as acting officeholder from 15 to 26 July 1986.[7]

Second González government (1986–1989)[edit]

Second González government
Flag of Spain.svg
Government of Spain
1986–1989
Segundo Gobierno de Felipe Gonzalez (1988).jpg
Date formed26 July 1986
Date dissolved7 December 1989
(acting from 30 October 1989)
People and organisations
Head of stateJuan Carlos I
Head of governmentFelipe González
Deputy head of governmentAlfonso Guerra
No. of ministers17 (1986–1988)
19 (1988–1989)
Total no. of ministers23
Member partyPSOE
PSC
Status in legislatureMajority
184 / 350 (53%)
Opposition partyAP
Opposition leaderManuel Fraga (1986)
Miguel Herrero de Miñón (1986–1987)
Antonio Hernández Mancha (1987–1989)
History
Election(s)1986 general election
Outgoing election1989 general election
Legislature term(s)3rd (1986–1989)
Budget(s)1987, 1988, 1989
PredecessorGonzález I
SuccessorGonzález III

The second González government was the government of Spain from 26 July 1986 to 7 December 1989, a total of 1,230 days, or 3 years, 4 months and 11 days. González was elected Prime Minister by the Congress of Deputies on 23 July and was sworn into office on 24 July. González's second cabinet was composed mainly by members of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (PSOE) and its sister party, the Socialists' Party of Catalonia (PSC), as well as a number of independents. It succeeded the first González government.

Investiture[edit]

Investiture
Felipe González (PSOE)
Ballot → 23 July 1986
Required majority → 176 out of 350 ☑Y
184 / 350
144 / 350
6 / 350
16 / 350
Sources[1]

Composition[edit]

The Council of Ministers was structured into the Prime Minister, the Deputy Prime Minister, 15 ministries and the post of Spokesperson of the Government.[8][9] The number of ministries was increased to 16 with the creation of the Ministry of Social Affairs in 1988.[10]

II González Government
(26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989)
Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Prime Minister Felipe González 24 July 1986 – 6 December 1989 PSOE [11]
Deputy Prime Minister Alfonso Guerra 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [12]
Minister of Foreign Affairs Francisco Fernández Ordóñez 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]
Minister of Justice Fernando Ledesma 26 July 1986 – 12 July 1988 PSOE [13]
Minister of Defence Narcís Serra 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSC [13]
Minister of Economy and the Treasury Carlos Solchaga 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]
Minister of the Interior José Barrionuevo 26 July 1986 – 12 July 1988 PSOE [13]
Minister of Public Works and Urbanism Javier Sáenz de Cosculluela 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]
Minister of Education and Science José María Maravall 26 July 1986 – 12 July 1988 PSOE [13]
Minister of Labour and Social Security Manuel Chaves 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]
Minister of Industry and Energy Luis Carlos Croissier 26 July 1986 – 12 July 1988 PSOE [13]
Minister of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food Carlos Romero Herrera 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]
Minister for Public Administrations Joaquín Almunia 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]
Minister of Transport, Tourism and Communication Abel Caballero 26 July 1986 – 12 July 1988 PSOE [13]
Minister of Culture Javier Solana 26 July 1986 – 12 July 1988 PSOE [13]
Minister of Health and Consumption Julián García Vargas 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]
Minister of Relations with the Cortes and the Government Secretariat Virgilio Zapatero 26 July 1986 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [13]

Changes July 1988[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Justice Enrique Múgica Herzog 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [14]
Minister of the Interior José Luis Corcuera 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [14]
Minister of Education and Science Javier Solana 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [14]
Minister of Industry and Energy Claudio Aranzadi 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [14]
Minister of Transport, Tourism and Communication José Barrionuevo 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [14]
Minister of Culture Jorge Semprún 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 Independent [14]
Minister of Social Affairs Matilde Fernández 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 PSOE [14]
Spokesperson Minister of the Government Rosa Conde 12 July 1988 – 7 December 1989 Independent [14]

Third González government (1989–1993)[edit]

Third González government
Flag of Spain.svg
Government of Spain
1989–1993
Tercer Gobierno de Felipe Gonzalez (1991).jpg
Date formed7 December 1989
Date dissolved14 July 1993
(acting from 7 June 1993)
People and organisations
Head of stateJuan Carlos I
Head of governmentFelipe González
Deputy head of governmentAlfonso Guerra (1989–1991)
Narcís Serra (1991–1993)
No. of ministers19 (1989–1991)
18 (1991–1993)
Total no. of ministers29
Member partyPSOE
PSC
Status in legislatureMinority
175 / 350 (50%)
Opposition partyPP
Opposition leaderJosé María Aznar
History
Election(s)1989 general election
Outgoing election1993 general election
Legislature term(s)4th (1989–1993)
Budget(s)1990, 1991, 1992, 1993
PredecessorGonzález II
SuccessorGonzález IV

The third González government was the government of Spain from 7 December 1989 to 14 July 1993, a total of 1,315 days, or 3 years, 7 months and 7 days. González was elected Prime Minister by the Congress of Deputies on 5 December 1989 and was sworn into office on 6 December. González's third cabinet was composed mainly by members of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (PSOE) and its sister party, the Socialists' Party of Catalonia (PSC), as well as one independent. It succeeded the second González government.

Investiture[edit]

Investiture
Felipe González (PSOE)
Ballot → 5 December 1989
Required majority → 167 out of 332 ☑Y
167 / 332
155 / 332
6 / 332
4 / 332
Sources[1]

Composition[edit]

The Council of Ministers was structured into the Prime Minister, the Deputy Prime Minister, 16 ministries and the post of Spokesperson of the Government. The number of ministries was reduced to 15 after the ministries of Industry and Energy and Transport, Tourism and Communication were merged in 1991.[15] The office of Deputy Prime Minister was left vacant from January to March 1991.[16]

III González Government
(7 December 1989 – 14 July 1993)
Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Prime Minister Felipe González 6 December 1989 – 13 July 1993 PSOE [17]
Deputy Prime Minister Alfonso Guerra 7 December 1989 – 15 January 1991 PSOE [18]
Minister of Foreign Affairs Francisco Fernández Ordóñez 7 December 1989 – 24 June 1992 PSOE [19]
Minister of Justice Enrique Múgica Herzog 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSOE [19]
Minister of Defence Narcís Serra 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSC [19]
Minister of Economy and the Treasury Carlos Solchaga 7 December 1989 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [19]
Minister of the Interior José Luis Corcuera 7 December 1989 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [19]
Minister of Public Works and Urbanism Javier Sáenz de Cosculluela 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSOE [19]
Minister of Education and Science Javier Solana 7 December 1989 – 24 June 1992 PSOE [19]
Minister of Labour and Social Security Manuel Chaves 7 December 1989 – 2 May 1990 PSOE [19]
Minister of Industry and Energy Claudio Aranzadi 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSOE [19]
Minister of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food Carlos Romero Herrera 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSOE [19]
Minister for Public Administrations Joaquín Almunia 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSOE [19]
Minister of Transport, Tourism and Communication José Barrionuevo 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSOE [19]
Minister of Culture Jorge Semprún 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 Independent [19]
Minister of Health and Consumption Julián García Vargas 7 December 1989 – 13 March 1991 PSOE [19]
Minister of Relations with the Cortes and the Government Secretariat Virgilio Zapatero 7 December 1989 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [19]
Minister of Social Affairs Matilde Fernández 7 December 1989 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [19]
Spokesperson Minister of the Government Rosa Conde 7 December 1989 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [19]

Changes May 1990[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Labour and Social Security Luis Martínez Noval 2 May 1990 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [20]

Changes January 1991[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Deputy Prime Minister Vacant from 15 January to 13 March 1991.[21]

Changes March 1991[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Deputy Prime Minister Narcís Serra 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSC [22]
Minister of Justice Tomás de la Quadra-Salcedo 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [23]
Minister of Defence Julián García Vargas 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [23]
Minister of Public Works and Urbanism Josep Borrell 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [23]
Minister of Industry, Trade and Tourism Claudio Aranzadi 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [23]
Minister of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food Pedro Solbes 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [23]
Minister for Public Administrations Juan Manuel Eguiagaray 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [23]
Minister of Culture Jordi Solé Tura 13 March 1991 – 14 July 1993 PSC [23]
Minister of Health and Consumption Julián García Valverde 13 March 1991 – 15 January 1992 PSOE [23]

Changes January 1992[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Health and Consumption José Antonio Griñán 15 January 1992 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [24]

Changes June 1992[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Foreign Affairs Javier Solana 24 June 1992 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [25]
Minister of Education and Science Alfredo Pérez Rubalcaba 24 June 1992 – 14 July 1993 PSOE [26]

Fourth González government (1993–1996)[edit]

Fourth González government
Flag of Spain.svg
Government of Spain
1993–1996
Cuarto Gobierno de Felipe Gonzalez (1993).jpg
Date formed14 July 1993
Date dissolved6 May 1996
(acting from 4 March 1996)
People and organisations
Head of stateJuan Carlos I
Head of governmentFelipe González
Deputy head of governmentNarcís Serra (1993–1995)
No. of ministers18 (1993–1994)
17 (1994–1995)
16 (1995–1996)
Total no. of ministers22
Member partyPSOE
PSC
Status in legislatureMinority
159 / 350 (45%)
Opposition partyPP
Opposition leaderJosé María Aznar
History
Election(s)1993 general election
Outgoing election1996 general election
Legislature term(s)5th (1993–1996)
Budget(s)1994, 1995
PredecessorGonzález III
SuccessorAznar I

The fourth González government was the government of Spain from 14 July 1993 to 6 May 1996, a total of 1,027 days, or 2 years, 9 months and 22 days. González was elected Prime Minister by the Congress of Deputies on 9 July and was sworn into office on 13 July. González's fourth cabinet was composed mainly by members of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (PSOE) and its sister party, the Socialists' Party of Catalonia (PSC), as well as a number of independents. It succeeded the third González government.

Investiture[edit]

Investiture
Felipe González (PSOE)
Ballot → 9 July 1993
Required majority → 176 out of 350 ☑Y
181 / 350
165 / 350
1 / 350
3 / 350
Sources[1]

Composition[edit]

The Council of Ministers was structured into the Prime Minister, the Deputy Prime Minister, 16 ministries and the post of Spokesperson of the Government.[27] The number of ministries was reduced to 15 after the ministries of Justice and Interior were merged in 1994.[28] The office of Deputy Prime Minister was left vacant from 1995.[29]

IV González Government
(14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996)
Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Prime Minister Felipe González 13 July 1993 – 5 May 1996 PSOE [30]
Deputy Prime Minister Narcís Serra 14 July 1993 – 3 July 1995 PSC [31]
Minister of Foreign Affairs Javier Solana 14 July 1993 – 19 December 1995 PSOE [32]
Minister of Justice Juan Alberto Belloch 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1994 Independent [32]
Minister of Defence Julián García Vargas 14 July 1993 – 3 July 1995 PSOE [32]
Minister of Economy and the Treasury Pedro Solbes 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [32]
Minister of the Interior José Luis Corcuera 14 July 1993 – 25 November 1993 PSOE [32]
Minister of Public Works, Transport and the Environment Josep Borrell 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [32]
Minister of Education and Science Gustavo Suárez Pertierra 14 July 1993 – 3 July 1995 PSOE [32]
Minister of Labour and Social Security José Antonio Griñán 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [32]
Minister of Industry and Energy Juan Manuel Eguiagaray 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [32]
Minister of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food Vicente Albero 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1994 PSOE [32]
Minister of the Presidency
Spokesperson of the Government
Alfredo Pérez Rubalcaba 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [32]
Minister for Public Administrations Jerónimo Saavedra 14 July 1993 – 3 July 1995 PSOE [32]
Minister of Culture Carmen Alborch 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [32]
Minister of Health and Consumption Ángeles Amador 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [32]
Minister of Social Affairs Cristina Alberdi 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 Independent [32]
Minister of Trade and Tourism Javier Gómez-Navarro 14 July 1993 – 6 May 1996 Independent [32]

Changes November 1993[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of the Interior Antoni Asunción 25 November 1993 – 6 May 1994 PSOE [33]

Changes May 1994[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Justice and of Interior Juan Alberto Belloch 6 May 1994 – 6 May 1996 Independent [34]
Minister of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food Luis María Atienza 6 May 1994 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [35]

Changes July 1995[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Deputy Prime Minister Vacant from 3 July 1995 to 5 May 1996.[36]
Minister of Defence Gustavo Suárez Pertierra 3 July 1995 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [37]
Minister of Education and Science Jerónimo Saavedra 3 July 1995 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [38]
Minister for Public Administrations Joan Lerma 3 July 1995 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [39]

Changes December 1995[edit]

Portfolio Name Term of office Party Ref.
Minister of Foreign Affairs Carlos Westendorp 19 December 1995 – 6 May 1996 PSOE [40]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Congreso de los Diputados: Votaciones más importantes". historiaelectoral.com (in Spanish). Electoral History. Retrieved 28 September 2017.
  2. ^ "Gobiernos por legislaturas. II Legislatura". lamoncloa.gob.es (in Spanish). Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  3. ^ "Real Decreto 3285/1982, de 1 de diciembre, por el que se nombra Presidente del Gobierno a don Felipe González Márquez" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (289): 33243. 2 December 1982. ISSN 0212-033X.
  4. ^ "Real Decreto 3294/1982, de 2 de diciembre, por el que se nombra Vicepresidente del Gobierno a don Alfonso Guerra González" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (290): 33339. 3 December 1982. ISSN 0212-033X.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Real Decreto 3295/1982, de 2 de diciembre, por el que se nombran Ministros del Gobierno" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (290): 33339. 3 December 1982. ISSN 0212-033X.
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  8. ^ "Gobiernos por legislaturas. III Legislatura". lamoncloa.gob.es (in Spanish). Retrieved 6 June 2018.
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  10. ^ "Real Decreto 727/1988, de 11 de julio, de reestructuración de Departamentos Ministeriales" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (166): 21533. 12 July 1988. ISSN 0212-033X.
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  12. ^ "Real Decreto 1520/1986, de 25 de julio, por el que se nombra Vicepresidente del Gobierno a don Alfonso Guerra González" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (178): 26706. 26 July 1986. ISSN 0212-033X.
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Real Decreto 1521/1986, de 25 de julio, por el que se nombran Ministros del Gobierno" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (178): 26706. 26 July 1986. ISSN 0212-033X.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h "Real Decreto 731/1988, de 11 de julio, por el que se nombran Ministros del Gobierno" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (166): 21538. 12 July 1988. ISSN 0212-033X.
  15. ^ "Real Decreto 298/1991, de 12 de marzo, de Reestructuración de Departamentos ministeriales" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (62): 8397. 13 March 1991. ISSN 0212-033X.
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  17. ^ "Real Decreto 1452/1989, de 5 de diciembre, por el que se nombra Presidente del Gobierno a don Felipe González Márquez" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (292): 38069. 6 December 1989. ISSN 0212-033X.
  18. ^ "Real Decreto 1454/1989, de 6 de diciembre, por el que se nombra Vicepresidente del Gobierno a don Alfonso Guerra González" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (293): 38143. 7 December 1989. ISSN 0212-033X.
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q "Real Decreto 1455/1989, de 6 de diciembre, por el que se nombran Ministros del Gobierno" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (293): 38143. 7 December 1989. ISSN 0212-033X.
  20. ^ "Real Decreto 524/1990, de 27 de abril, por el que se nombra Ministro de Trabajo y Seguridad Social a don Luis Martínez Noval" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (105): 11835. 2 May 1990. ISSN 0212-033X.
  21. ^ "Real Decreto 5/1991, de 14 de enero, por el que se dispone el cese de don Alfonso Guerra González como Vicepresidente del Gobierno" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (13): 1316. 15 January 1991. ISSN 0212-033X.
  22. ^ "Real Decreto 299/1991, de 12 de marzo, por el que se nombra Vicepresidente del Gobierno a Don Narcis Serra i Serra" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (62): 8398. 13 March 1991. ISSN 0212-033X.
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  24. ^ "Real Decreto 8/1992, de 14 de enero, por el que se nombra Ministro de Sanidad y Consumo a don José Antonio Griñán Martínez" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (13): 1169. 15 January 1992. ISSN 0212-033X.
  25. ^ "Real Decreto 750/1992, de 23 de junio, por el que se nombra Ministro de Asuntos Exteriores a don Javier Solana Madariaga" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (151): 21260. 24 June 1992. ISSN 0212-033X.
  26. ^ "Real Decreto 751/1992, de 23 de junio, por el que se nombra Ministro de Educación y Ciencia a don Alfredo Pérez Rubalcaba" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (151): 21260. 24 June 1992. ISSN 0212-033X.
  27. ^ "Real Decreto 1173/1993, de 13 de julio, de Reestructuración de Departamentos ministeriales" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (167): 21205–21206. 14 July 1993. ISSN 0212-033X.
  28. ^ "Real Decreto 907/1994, de 5 de mayo, de reestructuración de departamentos ministeriales" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (108): 13932. 6 May 1994. ISSN 0212-033X.
  29. ^ "Gobiernos por legislaturas. V Legislatura". lamoncloa.gob.es (in Spanish). Retrieved 6 June 2018.
  30. ^ "Real Decreto 1106/1993, de 9 de julio, por el que se nombra Presidente del Gobierno a don Felipe González Márquez" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (164): 20893. 10 July 1993. ISSN 0212-033X.
  31. ^ "Real Decreto 1174/1993, de 13 de julio, por el que se nombra Vicepresidente del Gobierno a don Narcís Serra i Serra" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (167): 21211. 14 July 1993. ISSN 0212-033X.
  32. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p "Real Decreto 1175/1993, de 13 de julio, por el que se nombran Ministros del Gobierno" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (167): 21211. 14 July 1993. ISSN 0212-033X.
  33. ^ "Real Decreto 2066/1993, de 24 de noviembre, por el que se nombra Ministro del Interior a don Antoni Asunción Hernández" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (282): 33260. 25 November 1993. ISSN 0212-033X.
  34. ^ "Real Decreto 911/1994, de 5 de mayo, por el que se nombra Ministro de Justicia e Interior a don Juan Alberto Belloch Julbe" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (108): 13946. 6 May 1994. ISSN 0212-033X.
  35. ^ "Real Decreto 912/1994, de 5 de mayo, por el que se nombra Ministro de Agricultura, Pesca y Alimentación a don Luis María Atienza Serna" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (108): 13946. 6 May 1994. ISSN 0212-033X.
  36. ^ "Real Decreto 1100/1995, de 2 de julio, por el que se dispone el cese de don Narcís Serra i Serra como Vicepresidente del Gobierno" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (157): 20232. 3 July 1995. ISSN 0212-033X.
  37. ^ "Real Decreto 1104/1995, de 2 de julio, por el que se nombra Ministro de Defensa a don Gustavo Suárez Pertierra" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (157): 20232. 3 July 1995. ISSN 0212-033X.
  38. ^ "Real Decreto 1104/1995, de 2 de julio, por el que se nombra Ministro de Defensa a don Gustavo Suárez Pertierra" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (157): 20232. 3 July 1995. ISSN 0212-033X.
  39. ^ "Real Decreto 1106/1995, de 2 de julio, por el que se nombra Ministro para las Administraciones Públicas a don Juan Lerma Blasco" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (157): 20232. 3 July 1995. ISSN 0212-033X.
  40. ^ "Real Decreto 2019/1995, de 18 de diciembre, por el que se nombra Ministro de Asuntos Exteriores a don Carlos Westendorp y Cabeza" (pdf). Boletín Oficial del Estado (in Spanish). Agencia Estatal Boletín Oficial del Estado (302): 36271. 19 December 1995. ISSN 0212-033X.

External links[edit]

  • historiaelectoral.com (in Spanish). Governments of Spain 1982–1996. Ministers of Felipe González
  • lluisbelenes.es (in Spanish). The governments of the first period of the Spanish Socialist Workers' Party (1982–1996)
Preceded by
Calvo-Sotelo
Government of Spain
1982–1996
Succeeded by
Aznar I–II