Ministry of Labour, Employment and Social Security (Argentina)

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Ministry of Labour, Employment and Social Security
Ministerio de Trabajo, Empleo y Seguridad Social
Mintrabajoarg.png
Edificio CASFPI (Ministerio de Trabajo).jpg
Edificio CASFPI, headquarters of the Ministry
Ministry overview
Formed1949; 72 years ago (1949)
Preceding Ministry
TypeMinistry
JurisdictionArgentina
HeadquartersEdificio CASFPI, Av. Leandro N. Alem 650, Buenos Aires
Annual budget$ 3,693,758,343,111[1]
Minister responsible
Parent departmentGovernment of Argentina
Websiteargentina.gob.ar/trabajo

The Ministry of Labour, Employment and Social Security (Spanish: Ministerio de Trabajo, Empleo y Seguridad Social; MTEySS) is a ministry of the Argentine Government tasked with overseeing the country's public policies on labour conditions, employment and social security.

It proposes, designs, elaborates, administers and supervises the policies in all that is inherent to the relations and individual and collective conditions of work, to the legal regime of collective bargaining and of the professional associations of workers and employers, to employment, job training and social security. In addition, it is informally tasked with overseeing the government's relationship with Argentina's trade unions.[2]

The Ministry was founded in 1949, when the Secretariat of Labour and Prevision was elevated to ministerial level in the first cabinet of President Juan Domingo Perón; the first minister was José María Freire.[3] It was briefly disestablished during the dictatorship of Juan Carlos Onganía, being restored during the third and last presidency of Perón in 1973. It was also demoted to a secretariat for a short period during the presidency of Mauricio Macri, from 2018 to 2019.[4] The current minister is Claudio Moroni, who has served since 10 December 2019 in the cabinet of President Alberto Fernández.[5]

List of ministers[edit]

No Minister Party Term President
Ministry of Labour and Prevision (1949–1958)
1 José María Freire Peronist Party 7 June 1949 – 6 April 1953 Juan Domingo Perón
2 Alejandro Giavarini Peronist Party 6 April 1953 – 21 September 1955
3 Luis Cerruti Costa Independent 21 September 1955 – 14 November 1955 Eduardo Lonardi
4 Raúl Carlos Migone Independent 14 November 1955 – 21 September 1956 Pedro Eugenio Aramburu
5 Horacio Aguirre Legarreta National Democratic Party 26 September 1956 – 16 November 1956
6 Alberto Mercier Independent 17 November 1956 – 29 January 1957
7 Tristán Guevara Democratic Progressive Party 30 January 1957 – 30 April 1958
Ministry of Labour and Social Security (1958–1966)
8 Alfredo Allende Intransigent Radical Civic Union 18 June 1958 – 11 February 1959 Arturo Frondizi
9 David Bléjer Intransigent Radical Civic Union 11 February 1959 – 30 December 1960
10 Guillermo Acuña Anzorena Intransigent Radical Civic Union 30 December 1960 – 30 June 1961
11 Ismael Bruno Quijano Intransigent Radical Civic Union 30 June 1961 – 26 March 1962
12 Oscar Puiggrós Christian Democratic Party 27 March 1962 – 29 April 1962 José María Guido
13 Galileo Puente Independent 29 April 1962 – 28 February 1963
14 Alberto Rodríguez Galán Independent 28 February 1963 – 11 March 1963
15 Rodolfo Martelli Independent 12 March 1963 – 14 May 1963
16 Bernardo Bas Independent 15 May 1963 – 11 October 1963
17 Fernando Solá Radical Civic Union 12 October 1963 – 28 June 1966 Arturo Illia
Ministry of Labour (1971–1989)
18 Rubens San Sebastián Independent 30 May 1971 – 25 March 1973 Alejandro Lanusse
19 Ricardo Otero Justicialist Party 25 March 1973 – 12 October 1973 Héctor Cámpora
12 October 1973 – 1 July 1974 Juan Domingo Perón
1 July 1974 – 29 June 1975 Isabel Perón
20 Cecilio Conditi Justicialist Party 29 June 1975 – 11 August 1975
21 Carlos Ruckauf Justicialist Party 11 August 1975 – 3 February 1976
22 Miguel Unamuno Justicialist Party 3 February 1976 – 24 March 1976
23 Horacio Tomás Liendo Independent (Military) 29 March 1976 – 8 February 1979 Jorge Rafael Videla
24 Llamil Reston Independent (Military) 8 February 1979 – 29 March 1981
25 Julio Porcile Independent (Military) 29 March 1981 – 2 July 1982 Roberto Viola
Carlos Lacoste
Leopoldo Galtieri
Alfredo Saint-Jean
26 Héctor Villaveirán Independent 2 July 1982 – 10 December 1983 Reynaldo Bignone
27 Antonio Mucci Radical Civic Union 10 December 1983 – 24 April 1984 Raúl Alfonsín
28 Juan Manuel Casella Radical Civic Union 24 April 1984 – 31 October 1984
29 Hugo Barrionuevo Justicialist Party 31 October 1984 – 27 March 1987
30 Carlos Alderete Justicialist Party 27 March 1987 – 16 September 1987
31 Ideler Tonelli Radical Civic Union 16 September 1987 – 7 July 1989
Ministry of Labour and Social Security (1989–1999)
32 Jorge Alberto Triaca Justicialist Party 8 July 1989 – 16 January 1992 Carlos Menem
33 Rodolfo Díaz Justicialist Party 16 January 1992 – 4 December 1992
34 Enrique Rodríguez Justicialist Party 4 December 1992 – 22 December 1993
35 Armando Caro Figueroa Justicialist Party 22 December 1993 – 5 December 1997
36 Antonio Erman González Christian Democratic Party 5 December 1997 – 26 May 1999
37 José Alberto Uriburu Independent 26 May 1999 – 10 December 1999
Ministry of Labour, Employment and Human Resources (2001–2002)
38 Alberto Flamarique Radical Civic Union 10 December 1999 – 6 October 2000 Fernando de la Rúa
39 Patricia Bullrich New Leadership 6 October 2000 – 29 October 2001
40 José Gabriel Dumón Radical Civic Union 29 October 2001 – 21 December 2001
41 Oraldo Britos Justicialist Party 23 December 2001 – 30 December 2001 Adolfo Rodríguez Saá
Ministry of Labour, Employment and Social Security (2002–2018)
42 Alfredo Atanasof Justicialist Party 3 January 2002 – 3 May 2002 Eduardo Duhalde
43 Graciela Camaño Justicialist Party 3 May 2002 – 25 May 2003
44 Carlos Tomada Justicialist Party 25 May 2003 – 10 December 2015 Néstor Kirchner
Cristina Fernández de Kirchner
45 Jorge Triaca Jr. Republican Proposal 10 December 2015 – 5 September 2018 Mauricio Macri
Ministry of Production and Labour (2018–2019)
46 Dante Sica Independent 5 September 2018 – 10 December 2019 Mauricio Macri
Ministry of Labour, Employment and Social Security (2019–present)
47 Claudio Moroni Justicialist Party 10 December 2019 – incumbent Alberto Fernández

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Presupuesto 2021". Ministerio de Economía (in Spanish). 2020. Retrieved 20 November 2020.
  2. ^ "¿Quién es Claudio Moroni, el flamante ministro de trabajo que deberá articular el pacto social?". InfoGremiales (in Spanish). 7 December 2019. Retrieved 24 November 2020.
  3. ^ Luciani, María Paula (May 2014). El primer peronismo y la jerarquización de las agencias estatales del trabajo (1943-1955) (PDF) (MA) (in Spanish). National University of General San Martín. p. 136. Retrieved 24 November 2020.
  4. ^ Aguilar, Lucho (3 September 2018). "Como Onganía, Macri rebajó el Ministerio de Trabajo a una secretaría (más) patronal". La Izquierda Diario (in Spanish). Retrieved 24 November 2020.
  5. ^ "Quién es Claudio Moroni, el nuevo ministro de Trabajo". Página/12 (in Spanish). 7 December 2019. Retrieved 23 November 2020.

External links[edit]