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The Prime Minister of Egypt
Egypt
(Arabic: رئيس الوزراء المصري ,رئيس الحكومة‎) is the head of the Egyptian government.

Contents

1 History 2 Powers 3 Current Prime Minister 4 Living former Prime Ministers 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

History[edit] In the late 1970s, Egypt
Egypt
had several cohabitation governments which proved to be unstable, due to the struggle arising between the president and the prime minister. From 1981 until 2011, the National Democratic Party had maintained a majority in the People’s Assembly and supplied the Egyptian president.[1] The National Democratic Party was dissolved by the supreme administrative court on 16 April 2011, following the Egyptian uprising which eventually caused the resignation of Hosni Mubarak.[2] Powers[edit] The prime minister heads the cabinet, which in turn plays a leading role in shaping the agenda of the houses of Parliament. It may propose laws to Parliament as well as amendments during parliamentary meetings. When parties from opposite ends of the political spectrum control Parliament and the presidency, the power-sharing arrangement is known as cohabitation. Several cohabitation governments took control in the 1970s yet proved to be very unstable. Current Prime Minister[edit] From 1 March to 17 June 2014, Ibrahim Mahlab
Ibrahim Mahlab
served as the Acting Prime Minister of Egypt. At the time of his appointment by Adly Mansour, he said, "security and stability in the entire country and crushing terrorism will pave the way for investment."[3] A new cabinet was formed on 19 September 2015.[4] Egyptian President Abdel-Fattah El-Sisi accepted the resignation of the government and asked Petroleum Minister Sherif Ismail
Sherif Ismail
to form a new cabinet.[1] Living former Prime Ministers[edit] As of April 2018, there are eight living former Prime Ministers of Egypt, as seen below.

Living former Prime Ministers of Egypt

Hosni Mubarak served 1981–1982 born 1928 (age 89)

Ali M. Lutfi served 1985–1986 born 1935 (age 82)

Kamal Ganzouri served 1996–1999 and 2011–2012 born 1933 (age 85)

Ahmed Nazif served 2004–2011 born 1952 (age 65)

Ahmed Shafik served 2011 born 1941 (age 76)

Essam Sharaf served 2011 born 1952 (age 66–67)

Hesham Qandil served 2012–2013 born 1962 (age 55)

Ibrahim Mahlab served 2014–2015 born 1949 (age 68)

The most recent Prime Minister to die was Abd El Aziz Mohamed Hegazi (served 1974–1975), on 22 December 2014 aged 91.

See also[edit]

Cabinet of Egypt Politics of Egypt President of Egypt List of political parties in Egypt List of Prime Ministers of Egypt

References[edit]

^ Essam El-Din, Gamal (23 Jan 2012). "Egypt's post-Mubarak legislative life begins amid tension and divisions". ahramonline.  ^ "BBC News - Egypt: Mubarak's former ruling party dissolved by court". Bbc.co.uk. 16 April 2011. Retrieved 2011-04-19.  ^ Kingsley, Patrick. " Egypt
Egypt
names Ibrahim Mahlab
Ibrahim Mahlab
as new prime minister". The Guardian. Retrieved 11 May 2014.  ^ "Egypt's Sherif Ismail
Sherif Ismail
cabinet with 16 new faces sworn in by President Sisi". Ahram Online. 19 September 2015. Retrieved 19 September 2015. 

External links[edit] Media related to Prime ministers of Egypt
Egypt
at Wikimedia Commons

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Prime Ministers of Egypt
Egypt
(List)

Khedivate (1878–1914)

Nobar Isma'il1 Tewfik Sherif Tewfik1 Riaz Sherif Baroudy Raghib2 Sherif Nobar Riaz Fahmy Fakhry Riaz Nobar Fahmy Ghaly Said Roshdy

Sultanate (1914–1922)

Roshdy Said Wahba Naseem Yakan

Kingdom (1922–1953)

Sarwat Naseem Y. Ibrahim Zaghlul Zeiwar Yakan Sarwat Nahas Mahmoud Yakan Nahas Sedky A. Yahya Naseem Aly Maher Nahas Mahmoud Aly Maher H. Sabry Serry Nahas Ahmed Maher Nokrashy Sedky Nokrashy Hady Serry Nahas Aly Maher Hilaly Serry Hilaly Aly Maher Naguib3

Republic (1953–present)

Naguib3 Nasser3 Naguib3 Nasser3,4 A. Sabry4 Z. Mohieddin4 Sulayman4 Nasser4 Fawzi4 A. Sedky Sadat Hegazy Salem Khalil Sadat Mubarak A. F. Mohieddin Aly Lotfy A. M. N. Sedky Ganzouri Ebeid Nazif Shafik Sharaf Ganzouri Qandil Beblawi1 Mahlab Ismail

Notes ^1 interim ^2 Orabi ^3 headed a government in rebellion, July–September 1882, beginning during Raghib's term ^4 UAR period

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