ministerpräsident italien 2011

23 [19], Arnaldo Forlani1980–1981 (1925-12-08) 8 December 1925 (age 94), Ciriaco De Mita1988–1989 (1928-02-02) 2 February 1928 (age 92), Giuliano Amato1992–19932000–2001 (1938-05-13) 13 May 1938 (age 82), Silvio Berlusconi1994–19952001–20062008–2011 (1936-09-29) 29 September 1936 (age 84), Lamberto Dini1995–1996 (1931-03-01) 1 March 1931 (age 89), Romano Prodi1996–19982006–2008 (1939-08-09) 9 August 1939 (age 81), Massimo D'Alema1998–2000 (1949-04-20) 20 April 1949 (age 71), Mario Monti2011–2013 (1943-03-19) 19 March 1943 (age 77), Enrico Letta2013–2014 (1966-08-20) 20 August 1966 (age 54), Matteo Renzi2014–2016 (1975-01-11) 11 January 1975 (age 45), Paolo Gentiloni2016–2018 (1954-11-22) 22 November 1954 (age 66), Head of government of the Italian Republic, Flag of the President of the Council of Ministers, Seal of the Presidency of the Council of Ministers, Presidente del Consiglio dei Ministri della Repubblica Italiana, (in English, Italian, French, and German), National Council for Economics and Labour, 2019 European Parliament election in Italy, List of prime ministers of Italy by time in office, the equivalent article in Italian Wikipedia, "Interoffice memorandum: Change of name of country", "Attribuzioni e prerogative del capo del governo, primo ministro segretario di Stato (L.24 dicembre 1925, n. 2263 - N. 2531, in Gazz.uff., 29 dicembre, n. 301)", The Cambridge companion to modern Italian culture, Italy: a reference guide from the Renaissance to the present, "Commissione parlamentare d'inchiesta sul terrorismo in Italia e sulle cause della mancata individuazione dei responsabili delle stragi (Parliamentary investigative commission on terrorism in Italy and the failure to identify the perpetrators)", "Secret Warfare: Operation Gladio and NATO's Stay-Behind Armies", "Clarion: Philip Willan, Guardian, 24 June 2000, page 19", "Una buona riforma, in attesa della Riforma - Europa Quotidiano", "Italy passes Renzi's flagship reform, opening way for referendum", "New prime minister sworn in to lead populist Italian government", "Conte wins crucial support for new Italian govt coalition", List of Italian Prime Ministers, with information on length of term and party membership, https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Prime_Minister_of_Italy&oldid=988555662, Articles with Italian-language sources (it), Articles with French-language sources (fr), Articles with German-language sources (de), Articles which contain graphical timelines, Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. EU-Kommissionspräsident Barroso nennt das ein ermutigendes Signal. Nach einem Veto von Präsident Mattarella verzichtet Giuseppe Conte auf das Amt des Ministerpräsidenten. The office was established by Articles 92 through to 96 of the current Constitution of Italy. He led the country for six years from 1887 until 1891 and again from 1893 until 1896. With the proclamation of the Italian Republic in 1946, the office received constitutional recognition and 29 men assumed the office in 73 years. The Prime Minister of Italy, officially President of the Council of Ministers (Presidente del Consiglio dei Ministri), is the political leader of Italy since 1861. In April 2013 after the general election in February, the Vice Secretary of the Democratic Party (PD) Enrico Letta led a government composed by both center-left and the center-right. Ousted after a few months of government, Berlusconi returned to power in 2001, lost the 2006 general election five years later to Romano Prodi and his Union coalition, but he won the 2008 general election and was elected Prime Minister again for the third time in May 2008. During Craxi's government, the economy recovered and Italy became the world's fifth largest industrial nation, gaining entry into the Group of Seven, but as a result of his spending policies the Italian national debt skyrocketed during the Craxi era, soon passing 100% of the GDP. Not recognised by any United Nations members. Regarding this situation, the first goal of Benito Mussolini, appointed in 1922, was to abolish the Parliament's ability to put him to a vote of no confidence, thus basing his power on the will of the king and the National Fascist Party alone. ... Im September 2011 wird bekannt, ... Italien hat ernste Probleme. 12. Recognised by at least one United Nations member. Liberal proponents of free trade criticized the "Giolittian System", although Giolitti himself saw the development of the national economy as essential in the production of wealth.[11]. In addition, the Prime Minister often leads a major political party and is required by the Constitution to have the confidence of the majority of the voting members of the Parliament. The scandals involved all major parties, but especially those in the government coalition: the Christian Democrats, who ruled for almost 50 years, underwent a severe crisis and eventually disbanded, splitting up into several factions. Regierungswechsel in Italien. The Prime Minister's supervisory power is further limited by the lack of any formal authority to fire ministers, although a Cabinet reshuffle (rimpasto) or sometimes even an individual vote of no confidence on the part of Parliament may in practice provide a surrogate measure.

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