Laarayedh Cabinet

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Ali Laarayedh Cabinet
Flag of Tunisia.svg
cabinet of Tunisia
Date formed March 14, 2013 (2013-03-14)
Date dissolved January 29, 2014 (2014-01-29)
People and organisations
Head of government Ali Laarayedh (Ennahda)
Head of state Moncef Marzouki (CPR)
Number of ministers 28
Member parties Ennahda, Ettakatol, CPR ("Troika")
Status in legislature coalition government
History
Election(s) 2011 Constituent Assembly election
Legislature term(s) Constituent Assembly (2011–2014)
Predecessor Jebali Cabinet (2011–13)
Successor Jomaa Cabinet (2014)
Coat of arms of Tunisia.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Tunisia
Foreign relations

The first cabinet of Tunisian Prime Minister Ali Laarayedh was presented on 8 March 2013.[1] It was approved on 13 March 2013 by the Constituent Assembly of Tunisia.[2] Laarayedh resigned on 9 January 2014.[3] His successor, Mehdi Jomaa, took office on 10 January 2014.[4]

Cabinet members[edit]

The Laarayedh government consisted of the Prime Minister, three deputy prime ministers, 24 ministers and six state secretaries.[5]

Office Name Party
Prime Minister Laarayedh, AliAli Laarayedh Ennahda
Deputy Prime Minister Bhiri, NoureddineNoureddine Bhiri Ennahda
Deputy Prime Minister for Economy Saidi, RidhaRidha Saidi Ennahda
Deputy Prime Minister for Governance and Fighting Corruption Ladgham, AbderrahmanAbderrahman Ladgham Ettakatol
Minister of Defence Sabbagh, RachidRachid Sabbagh Independent
Minister of Interior Ben Jeddou, LotfiLotfi Ben Jeddou Independent
Minister of Foreign Affairs Jerandi, OthmanOthman Jerandi Independent
Minister of Justice Ben Ammou, NadhirNadhir Ben Ammou Independent
Minister of Human Rights and Transitional Justice
and Spokesperson of the Government
Dilou, SamirSamir Dilou Ennahda
Minister of Religious Affairs Khadmi, NourredineNourredine Khadmi Independent
Minister of Finance Fakhfakh, ElyesElyes Fakhfakh Ettakatol
Minister of Industry Jomaa, MehdiMehdi Jomaa Independent
Minister of Commerce and Craft industry Maatar, AbdelwahebAbdelwaheb Maatar CPR
Minister of Tourism Gamra, JamelJamel Gamra Independent
Minister of Social Affairs Zaouia, KhalilKhalil Zaouia Ettakatol
Minister of Education Labiadh, SalemSalem Labiadh Independent
Minister of Public Health Mekki, AbdellatifAbdellatif Mekki Ennahda
Minister of Development and International Cooperation Doghri, LamineLamine Doghri Independent
Minister of Training and Employment Jammali, NaoufelNaoufel Jammali Independent
Minister of Transport Harouni, AbdelkarimAbdelkarim Harouni Ennahda
Minister of Communication Technologies Marzouk, MongiMongi Marzouk Ennahda
Minister of Equipment and Environment Salmane, MohamedMohamed Salmane Ennahda
Minister of Youth and Sports Dhiab, TarakTarak Dhiab Independent
Minister of Culture Mabrouk, MehdiMehdi Mabrouk Independent
Minister of Women’s Affairs Badi, SihemSihem Badi CPR
Minister of Higher Education Ben Salem, MoncefMoncef Ben Salem Ennahda
Minister of State Property and Real Estate Affairs Ben Hamidene, SlimSlim Ben Hamidene CPR
Minister of Agriculture Ben Salem, MohamedMohamed Ben Salem Ennahda

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Prime Minister-Designate Names Members of New Cabinet". Tunisia Live. 8 March 2013. Archived from the original on 20 January 2014. Retrieved 11 November 2014. 
  2. ^ "Tunisian lawmakers approve new government headed by Ennahda". Al Arabiya. 13 March 2013. Retrieved 10 January 2014. 
  3. ^ "Tunisia’s Islamist PM steps down as unrest mounts". Tunisia-Live. 9 January 2014. Retrieved 10 January 2014. 
  4. ^ "Tunisia's new PM takes office after Islamists resign". Reuters. 10 January 2014. Retrieved 10 January 2014. 
  5. ^ "La composition complète du gouvernement d'Ali Larayedh". Leaders. 8 March 2013. Archived from the original on 1 January 2014. Retrieved 11 November 2014.