Abdul Karim Al-Kabariti

Abdul Karim al-Kabariti (/ˈɑːbdʊl kəˈriːm æl kɑːbəˈriːti/ (listen) AHB-duul kə-REEM al kah-bə-REE-tee; Arabic: عبد الكريم الكباريتي‎; born 15 December 1949) was the prime minister of Jordan from 4 February 1996 to 9 March 1997.[1][2][3]

Abdul Karim al-Kabariti
José María Aznar y el primer ministro jordano ofrecen una rueda de prensa. Pool Moncloa. 25 de noviembre de 1996 (cropped).jpeg
Al-Kabariti in Madrid (November 1996)
Prime Minister of Jordan
In office
4 February 1996 – 9 March 1997
MonarchKing Hussein
Preceded byZaid ibn Shaker
Succeeded byAbdelsalam al-Majali
Personal details
Born15 December 1949 (age 69)
Amman, Jordan
Political partyIndependent

Early life and education

Kabariti was born in Amman on 15 December 1949 to a prominent Aqaba family. He studied geology at the American University in Beirut and received his bachelor's degree in business and finance with honors from St. Edward's University, USA, in 1973.[4]

Kabariti was granted an Honorary Doctorate degree (for his significant contribution to the financial sector across the Middle East and for his commitment to education and the political process in Jordan) from COVENTRY UNIVERSITY in Business Administration in 2015.

Career

Kabariti was elected to Parliament in 1989 and served as Minister of Labor and Tourism before his appointment as Foreign Minister in 1995.[1][3] He was appointed in 1996 as Prime Minister, Foreign Minister, and Minister of Defense by the late King Hussein bin Talal.[1] Kabariti became known for his positive attitude toward reform, openness toward journalists and his support of closer relationships with both Syria and Gulf Countries and less close relations with Iraq.[5] After a year as Prime Minister he left office,[2] and also left his post as Foreign Minister. In 1999, he became the first Chief of the Royal Court with King Abdullah II.[6]

Kabariti was a member of the Twelfth and Eleventh Jordanian Parliament in 1993–1997 and 1989–1993 respectively, during which he was the Head of the Economics and Finance committee for the period 1993–1995.

Kabariti was also a member of the Jordanian Senate, First Deputy to the Speaker in 2000–2002, returning to the Senate, Head of the Economic & Finance Committee in 2005–2007.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c Albrecht, Kirk (1 April 1996). "Jordan gets a new, young government". The Middle East. Retrieved 6 November 2010.
  2. ^ a b Bray, Robin (28 March 1997). "Kabariti steps down, Majali takes over". Middle East Economic Digest. Archived from the original on 5 November 2012. Retrieved 6 November 2010.
  3. ^ a b Ash, Toby (16 February 1996). "Kabariti takes the helm". Middle East Economic Digest. Archived from the original on 5 November 2012. Retrieved 6 November 2010.
  4. ^ "Kabariti, Abdul Karim (1949–)". Dictionary of the Israeli-Palestinian Conflict. 1 January 2005. Archived from the original on 5 November 2012. Retrieved 6 November 2010.
  5. ^ Schwedler, Jillian (Spring 2006). "More Than a Mob: The Dynamics of Political Demonstrations in Jordan". Middle East Report. 223: 18–23. JSTOR 1559278.
  6. ^ Darwish, Adel (1 April 1999). "A chip off the old block". The Middle East. Retrieved 6 November 2010. A close confidant of Queen Noor, former Prime Minister, Abdul-Karim Al-Kabariti, was named new Chief of the Royal Court, traditionally the power behind the throne in the Jordanian hierarchy. This is especially significant given the 37-year-old King's youth and inexperience of world diplomacy and domestic politics.
Political offices
Preceded by
Zaid ibn Shaker
Prime Minister of Jordan
1996–1997
Succeeded by
Abdelsalam al-Majali
1949

1949 (MCMXLIX)

was a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar, the 1949th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 949th year of the 2nd millennium, the 49th year of the 20th century, and the 10th and last year of the 1940s decade.

1996 in Jordan

Events from the year 1996 in Jordan.

1997 in Jordan

Events from the year 1997 in Jordan.

Ahmad Lozi

Ahmad Lozi, (also spelled Ahmad al-Lawzi) (1925 – 18 November 2014) was a Jordanian politician. He served as Prime Minister of Jordan from 29 November 1971 to 26 May 1973. He succeeded Wasfi al-Tal who had been assassinated by the Black September Organization. In the 1960s he had already served as member of the House of Representatives and the Senate. He also had terms as Minister for Prime ministry affairs, Municipal Affairs and Finance. He served as Chief of the Royal Court from 1979 to 1984. This was followed by the presidency of the Senate for thirteen years, from 1984 to 1997. In 2011 he headed a committee to oversee changes to the Constitution of Jordan.

Hani Mulki's cabinet

The Prime Minister of Jordan, Hani Al-Mulki, was tasked with forming a cabinet on 29 May 2016. The new cabinet was sworn in by King Abdullah II on 1 June 2016. After the September 2016 general election, Mulki formed a new cabinet. The Cabinet consisted of 28 members, three of them also serving as Deputy Prime Ministers. 11 Ministers returned from the latest formation of the previous cabinet of Abdullah Ensour, while 9 others had served in earlier cabinets. 8 Ministers had no previous experience in cabinet. Four women obtained a position as Minister. Three university presidents were appointed to Mulki's cabinet: Rida Khawaldeh, Wajih Owais and Mahmoud Sheyyab. The cabinet reformed the Ministry of Youth, which had been abandoned in 2012.

Jordan Kuwait Bank

Jordan Kuwait Bank, a Jordanian public shareholding company, was founded in 1976 and has successfully evolved into a major player in the Jordanian banking system over the last few years. The bank currently operates a domestic network of 62 branches and offices distributed throughout Jordan in addition to four branches in Palestine and a branch (IBU) in Cyprus. The bank’s paid-up capital was gradually increased from JD 5 million in 1976 to JD 100 million (USD 141m) in 2008. According to the bank's website, its philosophy rests on the concept of bringing capital into Jordan from other Arab countries, especially Kuwait.[1]

List of Prime Ministers of Jordan

This is a list of Prime Ministers of Jordan since 1921.

List of foreign ministers in 1995

This is a list of foreign ministers in 1995.

List of foreign ministers in 1996

This is a list of foreign ministers in 1996.

List of foreign ministers in 1997

This is a list of foreign ministers in 1997.

List of state leaders in 1997

This is a list of heads of state, heads of governments, and other rulers in the year 1997.

Mahmoud Hweimel

Mahmoud Hweimel (died 20 August 2013) was a Jordanian politician, he served as Member of the House of Representatives three times, and from 1996 to 1997 served as Minister of State in the government of Abdul Karim al-Kabariti.

Ministry of Foreign Affairs (Jordan)

Minister of Foreign Affairs of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan is a cabinet minister in charge of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Jordan, responsible for conducting foreign relations of the country.

Omar Razzaz's cabinet

This article lists the members of prime minister Omar Razzaz's cabinet. Razzaz assumed office on 4 June 2018. He was sworn in along with his cabinet on 14 June 2018.

Omar Razzaz's cabinet of ministers is composed of 28 ministers. The cabinet was formed throughout the first half of June 2018 following the resignation of the previous prime minister Hani Mulki, and officially sworn in on 14 June following a royal decree. Mulki's resignation was a result of widespread protests, which started on the 30th of May and were ignited by the proposed income tax bill. The new government has declared that the bill will be withdrawn from Parliament for further discussion.

Razzaz's cabinet was met with criticism due to the fact that 16 of 28 ministers remain unchanged from the preceding cabinet. Nevertheless, the cabinet holds 7 women, which is the largest representation of women that the country has seen.On 20 June 2018, another royal decree was issued ordering the Jordanian Parliament to reconvene on 9 July for a special session so the new government can present its policy statement, which is required before a House vote of confidence can take place. On 9 July, the policy statement was delivered before the lower house of parliament. The Razzaz government became official after it secured the required vote of confidence in the lower house on 19 July. On 10 October, Razzaz reshuffled his cabinet, merged a few ministries, and created one new ministry. Eight ministers were approved by royal decree on 11 October.

Second cabinet of Abdullah Ensour

The prime minister of Jordan, Abdullah Ensour, formed his second cabinet in March 2013. The new cabinet was sworn in before King Abdullah II on 30 March 2013. On 23 April 2013, the parliament approved the cabinet with 83 votes in favor and 65 votes against.It is the 77th government of Jordan. In addition, it is the thirteenth government formed during the reign of King Abdullah who ascended to the throne in 1999.

St. Edward's University

St. Edward's University is a private, Roman Catholic university in the Holy Cross tradition. Located in Austin, Texas, with a network of partner universities around the world, St. Edward's offers undergraduate and graduate programs.

Suleiman Nabulsi's cabinet

The 1956 election for the lower House of Representatives was held on 21 October in Jordan. The election witnessed the emergence of the National Socialist Party (NSP) as the party with the greatest number of seats—12 out of 40. Thus, King Hussein asked Suleiman Nabulsi (leader of the party) to form a government.

Nabulsi's cabinet, Jordan's only elected parliamentary government, lasted from October 1956 till April 1957. It was forced to resign on 10 April 1957 by senior royalist officials after its policies frequently clashed with that of the Palace. Ali Abu Nuwar, a nationalist army chief of staff who was said to have sympathized with Nabulsi's ousting, was alleged to have arranged a coup attempt on 13 April.

The Cabinet consisted of 11 ministers: seven ministers from the NSP, one from the Arab Socialist Ba'ath Party, one from the Communist Party, and two independents.

Emirate of Transjordan
(1921–1946)
Kingdom of Jordan
(1946–)

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