|Ali Laarayedh Cabinet|
cabinet of Tunisia
|Date formed||March 14, 2013|
|Date dissolved||January 29, 2014|
|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|
|Election(s)||2011 Constituent Assembly election|
|Legislature term(s)||Constituent Assembly (2011–2014)|
|Predecessor||Jebali Cabinet (2011–13)|
|Successor||Jomaa Cabinet (2014)|
|This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
The first cabinet of Tunisian Prime Minister Ali Laarayedh was presented on 8 March 2013. It was approved on 13 March 2013 by the Constituent Assembly of Tunisia. Laarayedh resigned on 9 January 2014. His successor, Mehdi Jomaa, took office on 10 January 2014.
The Laarayedh government consisted of the Prime Minister, three deputy prime ministers, 24 ministers and six state secretaries.
|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|
- "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.
- "Tunisian lawmakers approve new government headed by Ennahda". Al Arabiya. 13 March 2013. Retrieved 10 January 2014.
- "Tunisia’s Islamist PM steps down as unrest mounts". Tunisia-Live. 9 January 2014. Retrieved 10 January 2014.
- "Tunisia's new PM takes office after Islamists resign". Reuters. 10 January 2014. Retrieved 10 January 2014.
- "La composition complète du gouvernement d'Ali Larayedh". Leaders. 8 March 2013. Archived from the original on 1 January 2014. Retrieved 11 November 2014.