HOME
The Info List - Adly Mansour


--- Advertisement ---



Adly Mahmoud Mansour (Arabic: عدلى محمود منصور‎  pronounced [ˈʕædli mæħˈmuːd mɑnˈsˤuːɾ]; born 23 December 1945)[2][3] is an Egyptian judge and politician who served as President (or Chief Justice) of the Supreme Constitutional Court of Egypt.[4] He also served as the acting President of Egypt
President of Egypt
from 4 July 2013 to 8 June 2014 following the 2013 Egyptian coup d'état
2013 Egyptian coup d'état
by the military which deposed President Mohamed Morsi. Several secular and religious figures, such as the Grand Imam of al-Azhar (Ahmed el-Tayeb), the Coptic Pope (Tawadros II), and Mohamed ElBaradei supported the coup against President Morsi and the military appointed Mansour interim-president until an election could take place.[5][6][7] Morsi refused to acknowledge his removal as valid and continued to maintain that only he could be considered the legitimate President of Egypt.[8] Mansour was sworn into office in front of the Supreme Constitutional Court on 4 July 2013.[9]

Contents

1 Early life and education 2 Term on Supreme Constitutional Court 3 Interim President of Egypt 4 References 5 External links

Early life and education[edit] Mansour was born in Cairo. He graduated from Cairo
Cairo
University Law School in 1967, earned a postgraduate degree in law in 1969, studied economics and earned a postgraduate degree in management science from Cairo
Cairo
University in 1970.[2] He later attended France's École nationale d'administration (ENA) and graduated in 1977. Mansour spent six years in Saudi Arabia
Saudi Arabia
in the 1980s, working as an adviser to the Saudi Ministry of Commerce.[10] He is married and has a son and two daughters.[11] Term on Supreme Constitutional Court[edit] Mansour was appointed to the Supreme Constitutional Court in 1992.[12] He later served as Vice President of the Supreme Constitutional Court of Egypt
Egypt
until 1 July 2013, when he became President of the SCC following his appointment to the position by President Morsi on 19 May.[3][13]

Adly Mansour
Adly Mansour
with his mentor and Vice-President of the Supreme Constitutional Court at the time Judge Sami Farag

Mansour did not have the opportunity to swear the oath as president of the SCC until 4 July 2013, right before he swore the presidential oath.[14][15] On 30 June 2016, Abdel Wahab Abdel Razek replaced him in the post.[16] Interim President of Egypt[edit] On 3 July 2013, Mansour was named interim President of Egypt
President of Egypt
following the ousting of Mohamed Morsi
Mohamed Morsi
in the 2013 Egyptian coup d'état subsequent to the 2012–13 Egyptian protests. His appointment was announced on television by the minister of defense Abdel Fattah el-Sisi.[17] Earlier, there was brief confusion as to who exactly was appointed interim president, with some sources suggesting it was the former President of the Supreme Constitutional Court, Maher El-Beheiry. Mansour was sworn in on 4 July 2013.[9] He briefly restored the position of the Vice President, which was abolished with the adoption of the current constitution on 26 December 2012, and nominated opposition leader Mohammed ElBaradei
Mohammed ElBaradei
to the post in an acting capacity on 7 July 2013. On 8 July, Mansour issued a decree that proposed the introduction of amendments to the suspended constitution and a referendum to endorse them, followed by national elections.[18] On 9 July, Mansour appointed the economist Hazem el-Biblawi as acting prime minister.[19] Mansour made his first trip abroad as Interim President on 8 October 2013, to Saudi Arabia, a key backer of the ousting of Morsi.[10] On 19 September 2013, Mansour announced that he would not run for the presidency saying that he would return to his position as the head of the constitutional court.[20] References[edit]

^ Aboul Magd, Mahmoud (3 July 2013). "Chancellor Adly Mansour
Adly Mansour
- Muslim" (in Arabic). Al Mashhad. Archived from the original on 6 July 2013.  ^ a b "بالتفاصيل.. هذا هو رئيس مصر المحتمل – بوابة الشباب". Ahram. Retrieved 3 July 2013.  ^ a b "Profile: Interim Egyptian Presidential nominee Adly Mahmud Mansour". BBC News. 4 July 2013.  ^ "Current Members of the Court". Archived from the original on 10 May 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013.  ^ "Coup topples Egypt's Morsy; deposed president under 'house arrest'". CNN. 4 July 2013. Retrieved 10 July 2013.  ^ "Egyptian military announce Morsi ouster, suspend constitution". United Press International. 3 July 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013.  ^ " Adly Mansour
Adly Mansour
Is The New Acting President of Egypt". Business Insider. 3 July 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013.  ^ Coup topples Egypt's Morsy; deposed president under 'house arrest' ^ a b " Adly Mansour
Adly Mansour
Sworn In As Egypt's Interim President". Associated Press. 4 July 2013. Retrieved 4 July 2013.  ^ a b "Egypt's president makes first trip to Saudi Arabia". Yahoo! News. 2013-10-08. Retrieved 2013-10-08.  ^ CNN Profile Adly ^ Hall, Richard (3 July 2013). "Profile of Adly Mansour: Who is Egypt's interim President?". The Independent. Retrieved 3 July 2013.  ^ "Morsi appoints new head of constitutional court". Expat Cairo. 20 May 2013. Archived from the original on 3 July 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013.  ^ Egypt
Egypt
swears in supreme court chief justice Adly Mansour
Adly Mansour
as interim president after Mohammed Morsi removed by military - CBS News ^ تنصيب المستشار عدلي منصور رئيساً انتقالياً لمصر - العربية.نت الصفحة الرئيسية ^ Mansour replaced as head of Egypt's constitutional court after reaching retirement age ^ "Adly Mansour, Chief Justice of Egypt's Supreme Constitutional Court, Named Interim President". Huffington Post. 3 July 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013.  ^ " Egypt
Egypt
unrest: Interim leader outlines election timetable". BBC. 8 July 2013.  ^ " Egypt
Egypt
spokesman: Economist Hazem el-Biblawi
Hazem el-Biblawi
named prime minister; ElBaradei vice president". Washington Post. Associated Press. 9 July 2013.  ^ "Mansour: I will not run for presidency". Egypt
Egypt
Independent. 19 September 2013. Retrieved 20 July 2014. 

External links[edit]

Egypt
Egypt
State Information Service CV Egypt
Egypt
State Information Service  The Supreme Constitutional Court The Supreme Constitutional Court Official website

Political offices

Preceded by Mohamed Morsi President of Egypt Interim 2013–2014 Succeeded by Abdel Fattah el-Sisi

v t e

Presidents of Egypt
Egypt
(List)

Mohamed Naguib Gamal Abdel Nasser Anwar Sadat Sufi Abu Taleb Hosni Mubarak Mohamed Hussein Tantawi Mohamed Morsi Adly Mansour Abdel Fattah el-Sisi

Italic: acting or interim president

v t e

Egyptian crisis (2011–14)

Part of the Arab Spring
Arab Spring
and Arab Winter

Timeline

Mubarak government

Revolution of 2011

Timeline Resignation of Hosni Mubarak Domestic responses International reactions

Tantawi government

Timeline Muslim Brotherhood (post-Mubarak) Trials and judicial hearings Human rights in Egypt
Egypt
under the SCAF Reform process

Constitutional review committee 2011 constitutional referendum 2011 Constitutional Declaration

2011 attack on the Israeli Embassy in Egypt Maspero demonstrations November 2011 Tahrir clashes Port Said Stadium riot Elections

2011–12 parliamentary election 2012 Shura Council election 2012 presidential election

Morsi government

Timeline Reform process

Constituent Assembly 2012 constitutional referendum 2012 Constitution

2012–13 protests June 2013 protests 2013 coup d'état

Mansour government

2013–14 post-coup unrest

Republican Guard HQ clashes August 2013 Rabaa massacre Kerdasa massacre Battle of Kerdasa

Bombings

December 2013 Mansoura January 2014 Cairo

Reform process

2014 constitutional referendum 2014 Constitution

2014 presidential election

Sinai insurgency

Operation Eagle August 2011 attacks August 2012 attack Operation Sinai 2014 Taba bus bombing October 2014 attacks

Places

Cairo

Tahrir Square Qasr al-Nil Bridge Rabaa Al-Adawiya Mosque 6th October Bridge

Alexandria

Sidi Bishr

Mubarak government

Presidency

Hosni Mubarak
Hosni Mubarak
(President) Omar Suleiman
Omar Suleiman
(Vice President)

Cabinet

Ahmed Nazif
Ahmed Nazif
(Prime Minister, Cabinet) Ahmed Shafik
Ahmed Shafik
(Prime Minister, Cabinet) Ahmed Aboul Gheit
Ahmed Aboul Gheit
(Foreign Minister) Habib el-Adly (Interior Minister)

NDP figures

Gamal Mubarak Ahmed Ezz Zakaria Azmi Ahmad Fathi Sorour Safwat El-Sherif Hussein Salem

Tantawi government

Armed Forces

Mohamed Hussein Tantawi
Mohamed Hussein Tantawi
(Chairman) Sami Hafez Anan Mohab Mamish Reda Mahmoud Hafez Mohamed Abd El Aziz Seif-Eldeen

Cabinet

Kamal Ganzouri
Kamal Ganzouri
(Prime Minister) Mohamed Kamel Amr
Mohamed Kamel Amr
(Foreign Minister)

Morsi government

Presidency

Mohamed Morsi
Mohamed Morsi
(President) Mahmoud Mekki (Vice President)

Cabinet

Hesham Qandil
Hesham Qandil
(Prime Minister, Cabinet) Mohamed Kamel Amr
Mohamed Kamel Amr
(Foreign Minister) Ahmed Gamal el-Din
Ahmed Gamal el-Din
(Interior Minister)

FJP figures

Khairat El-Shater Mohammed Badie Essam el-Erian Saad El-Katatni Mohamed Beltagy Safwat Hegazi

Opposition groups

Coalition of the Youth of the Revolution We are all Khaled Said April 6 Youth Movement Kefaya Revolutionary Socialists Strong Egypt
Egypt
Party Costa Salafis Al-Ahly Ultras Zamalek’s Ultras White Knights Mosireen National Association for Change Muslim Brotherhood Youth Tamarod The Third Square Masmou3 Road of the Revolution Front

Opposition figures

Mohamed ElBaradei Hamdeen Sabahi Abdel Moneim Aboul Fotouh Bothaina Kamel George Ishak Mohamed Soliman Khaled Ali Kamal Khalil Kamal Abbas Ayman Nour Kamal el-Fayoumi Sameh Naguib Hisham Bastawisy

Activists

Wael Ghonim Mahmoud Badr Ahmed Maher Hossam el-Hamalawy Gihan Ibrahim Wael Khalil Wael Abbas Nawara Negm Alaa Abd El-Fattah Mona Seif Asmaa Mahfouz Israa Abdel Fattah Maikel Nabil Sanad Ahmed D

.