National and Kapodistrian University of Athens

The National and Kapodistrian University of Athens (NKUA; Greek: Εθνικό και Καποδιστριακό Πανεπιστήμιο Αθηνών, Ethnikó ke Kapodistriakó Panepistímio Athinón), [a] usually referred to simply as the University of Athens (UoA), is a public university in Zografou, Athens, Greece.[1] [2]

It has been in continuous operation since its establishment in 1837 and is the oldest higher education institution of the modern Greek state and the first contemporary university in the Eastern Mediterranean. Today it is one of the largest universities by enrollment in Europe, with over 100,000 registered students.[2] [3]

The National and Kapodistrian University of Athens (NKUA) is an integral part of the modern Greek academic and intellectual tradition.[4] [5] [6]

National and Kapodistrian University of Athens
Εθνικό και Καποδιστριακό Πανεπιστήμιο Αθηνών
National and Kapodistrian University of Athens logo
Seal of the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens
Latin: Universitas Atheniensis
TypePublic
Established3 May 1837
RectorMeletios–Athanassios Dimopoulos
Academic staff
1,964
Administrative staff
1,316
Students105,000 (2015) [1]
Location,
CampusUrban, suburban
NewspaperTo Kapodistriako
ColoursBlue and White         
WebsiteOfficial website (in English)
National and Kapodistrian University of Athens new logo

History

Founding and expansion

The University of Athens was founded on May 3, 1837, by King Otto of Greece (in Greek, Othon) and was named in his honour Othonian University (Οθώνιον Πανεπιστήμιον). It was the first university in the liberated Greek state and in the surrounding area of Southeast Europe as well. It was also the second academic institution after the Ionian Academy. This fledgling university consisted of four faculties; Theology, Law, Medicine and Arts (which included applied sciences and mathematics). During its first year of operation, the institution was staffed by 33 professors, while courses were attended by 52 students and 75 non-matriculated "auditors".

Universität von Athen
The 19th-century University of Athens historic building designed by Christian Hansen, as seen in 2014. It was once the only University building but now serves as a ceremony hall and rectory.

It was first housed in the residence of architects Stamatios Kleanthis and Eduard Schaubert, on the north slope of the Acropolis, in Plaka, which now houses the Museum of the University. In November 1841 the university relocated on the Central Building of the University of Athens, a building designed by Danish architect Christian Hansen. He followed a neoclassical approach, "combining the monument's magnificence with a human scale simplicity" and gave the building its H-shape.[7] The building was decorated by painter Carl Rahl, forming the famous "architectural trilogy of Athens", together with the building of the National Library of Greece (left of the university) and the building of the Athens Academy (right of the university). Construction began in 1839 in a location to the north of the Acropolis. Its front wing, also known as the Propylaea, was completed in 1842–1843. The rest of the wings' construction, that was supervised at first by Greek architect Lysandros Kaftantzoglou and later by his colleague Anastasios Theofilas, was completed in 1864. The building is nowadays part of what is called the "Athenian Neoclassical Trilogy".[7]

The Othonian University was renamed to National University (Εθνικόν Πανεπιστήμιον) in 1862, following events that forced King Otto to leave the country. It was later renamed to "National and Kapodistrian University of Athens" to honour Ioannis Kapodistrias, the first head of state of the independent modern Greek state.

A major change in the structure of the University came about in 1904, when the faculty of Arts was divided into two separate faculties: that of Arts (Σχολή Τεχνών) and that of Sciences (Σχολή Επιστημών), the latter consisting of the departments of Physics and Mathematics and the School of Pharmacy. In 1919, a department of chemistry was added, and in 1922 the School of Pharmacy was renamed a Department. A further change came about when the School of Dentistry was added to the faculty of medicine.

Between 1895 and 1911, an average of 1,000 new students matriculated each year, a number which increased to 2,000 at the end of World War I. This resulted in the decision to introduce entrance examinations for all the faculties, beginning for the academic year 1927–28. Since 1954 the number of students admitted each year has been fixed by the Ministry of Education and Religion, by proposal of the faculties.

Modern history

From 1911 until 1932 the university was separated into the Kapodistrian University (the humanities departments; named after Ioannis Kapodistrias) and the National University (the science departments). In 1932, the two separate legal entities were merged into the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens.

During the 1960s construction work began on the University Campus in the suburb of Ilissia, which houses the Schools of Philosophy, Theology and Sciences.[8]

In 2013, the University Senate made the decision to suspend all operations in the wake of the Ministry of Education and Religious Affairs cutting 1,655 administrative jobs from universities around the country. In a statement, the University Senate said that "any educational, research and administrative operation of the University of Athens is objectively impossible".[9][10]

Faculties and departments

The University of Athens is divided into schools, faculties and departments as follows. The naming is nοt consistent in English for historical reasons, but in Greek the largest divisions are generally named "σχολές" (schools) and are divided in "τμήματα" (departments), furthermore subdivided in "τομείς" (faculties).[11]

Nomiki building, Athens 2009
The Faculty of Law. The building was initially built about 1930. A second branch was added in the 1960s. Extensive renovation began in 2002 and was completed by 2006.[12]
Schools Departments
School of Philosophy [13]
School of Economics and Political Sciences
School of Health Sciences
School of Science [14]
School of Education
School of Law
  • Department of Law
School of Theology
School of Physical Education and Sport Science

Academic evaluation

The University is ranked 501st-600th in The Times Higher Education (THE) annual list.[4]

Πανεπιστημιακή Λέσχη ΕΚΠΑ 6642
The University Club building, founded in 1927. The building houses the Health Services Office, the Meals Department, the University Club reading rooms, and the Students' Cultural Society (POFPA).[15][16]

In 2015 the external evaluation of the institution cited University of Athens as Worthy of merit.[17]

An external evaluation of all academic departments in Greek universities will be conducted by the Hellenic Quality Assurance and Accreditation Agency (HQAA) in the following years.[18]

  • School of Theology
    • Department of Theology (2013)[19]
    • Department of Social Theology (2013)[20]
  • School of Philosophy
    • Department of History and Archaeology (2010)[21]
    • Department of Philology (2013)[22]
    • Department of Philosophy, Pedagogy and Psychology (2013)[23]
    • Department of English Language and Literature (2011)[24]
    • Department of French Language and Literature (2010)[25]
    • Department of German Language and Literature (2014)[26]
    • Department of Spanish Language and Literature (2013)[27]
    • Department of Italian Language and Literature (2014)[28]
    • Department of Theatre Studies (2014)[29]
    • Department of Music Studies (2014)[30]
  • School of Law
    • Department of Law (2013)[31]
  • School of Sciences
    • Department of Mathematics (2012)[32]
    • Department of Physics (2013)[33]
    • Department of Chemistry (2012)[34]
    • Department of Biology (2013) [35]
    • Department of Geology and Geoenvironment (2012)[36]
    • Department of Informatics and Telecommunications (2011)[37]
    • Department of Methodology, History and Theory of Science (2010)[38]
  • School of Health Sciences
    • Department of Medicine (2014)[39]
    • Department of Medicine – Postgraduate Programmes (2014)[40]
    • Department of Pharmacy (2013)[41]
    • Department of Dentistry (2010)[42]
    • Department of Nursing (2011)[43]
  • School of Economics and Political Sciences
    • Department of Economics (2014)[44]
    • Department of Political Science and Public Administration (2014)[45]
    • Department of Communication and Mass Media (2014)[46]
    • Department of Turkish and Modern Asian Studies (2014)[47]
  • School of Education
    • Department of Primary Education (2013)[48]
    • Department of Early Childhood Education (2013)[49]
    • Department of Physical Education and Sports Science (2013)[50]

Campuses

Panepistimioupolis-athens
Ano Ilisia University campus
Department of Physics Athens University
The Physics department building at the Ano Ilisia campus

The main campus is at Ano Ilisia (Zografou). There the faculties of Science, Theology and Philosophy are situated. The faculty of Life Sciences is located at Goudi and the faculty of Physical Education and Sports Science is located at Dafni. The faculties of Media, Education, Economics, Law and Public Administration are housed in various buildings near the centre of Athens, along with various administration facilities. University administration was housed initially in a historical neoclassical building near the center of Athens on Panepistimiou Street, but was relocated at the main university campus later.

Campus location Schools Independent faculties
Ano Ilisia School of Science
School of Theology
School of Philosophy
Faculty of Methodology, History and Theory of Science
Goudi School of Health Sciences
Centre of Athens School of Law, Economics
and Political Sciences
Faculty of Communication and Mass Media Studies
Faculty of Primary Education
Faculty of Early Childhood Education
Faculty of Slavic Studies
Faculty of Turkish and Modern Asian Studies
Dafni Faculty of Physical Education and Sport Science

Research

Research in the University of Athens includes almost all research interests. Such research in the university is associated with that conducted by the hospitals and research institutes of the metropolitan area, including the National Research Center for Physical Sciences Demokritos, the National Research Foundation (EIE), the National Observatory of Athens, the Hellenic Pasteur Institute, the Alexander Fleming Biomedical Sciences Research Center, the Athens High Performance Computing Laboratory, the National Centre for Marine Research (NCMR) and the Foundation for Biomedical Research of the Academy of Athens (BRFAA).

Research conducted in the institutes of the metropolitan area of Athens accounted for more than 50% of the ISI-indexed scientific publications coming from Greece.[51] [52] [53] The Department of Informatics and Telecommunications has been ranked continuously among the 100 most important research institutes in the field of Computer Science, according to Academic Ranking of World Universities (ARWU).[6]

Notable alumni

Throughout its history, a sizeable number of University of Athens alumni have become notable in many varied fields, both academic and otherwise. Moreover, 2 Nobel prize-winners have studied or taught at Athens, with both their prizes being in Literature.

Politics

Fifteen Greek prime ministers and three Greek presidents (Konstantinos Karamanlis served as both) have studied at the University of Athens, including Charilaos Trikoupis, Eleftherios Venizelos, Georgios Papandreou, Andreas Papandreou, Konstantinos Karamanlis, Karolos Papoulias, and most recently interim prime minister Vassiliki Thanou-Christophilou. Also, Constantine II, the last monarch of Greece, and Nicos Anastasiades, the current president of Cyprus, attended the university.

The University of Athens has also been home to a large number of other politicians, who were primarily Greek or Cypriot, such as Dora Bakoyannis, Kyriakos Mavronikolas, Georgios Alogoskoufis and Fofi Gennimata.

Science

Literature and philosophy

Religion

Other

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Labelled and stylized in new logos as National and Kapodistrian University of Athens.

References

  1. ^ a b "National and Kapodistrian University of Athens - Internal Evaluation Report 2015" (PDF). modip.uoa.gr. 2015-06-01.
  2. ^ a b "National and Kapodistrian University of Athens - Internal Evaluation Report 2015" (in Greek). modip.uoa.gr. 2015-06-01.
  3. ^ "National and Kapodistrian University of Athens - Facts and Figures (A Self-Portrait)" (PDF). NKUA.
  4. ^ a b "National and Kapodistrian University of Athens - THE World University Rankings". Times Higher Education (THE). 2017-09-18.
  5. ^ "QS World University Rankings - National and Kapodistrian University of Athens". QS World University Rankings. 2017-09-01.
  6. ^ a b "Academic Ranking of World Universities - National and Kapodistrian University of Athens". ARWU Rankings. 2017-09-01.
  7. ^ a b "University of Athens – Archaeology of the City of Athens". National Hellenic Research Foundation (In Greek). Retrieved 6 October 2014.
  8. ^ "History and Perspectives". uoa.gr. Archived from the original on 2012-07-12. Retrieved 2010-06-10.
  9. ^ Korologou, Maria (September 23, 2013). "University of Athens, NTUA Suspend Operations". Greek Reporter. Retrieved 2015-01-29.
  10. ^ Helena Smith (September 25, 2013). "Austerity measures push Greek universities to point of collapse". The Guardian.
  11. ^ "Schools and Faculties". www.uoa.gr. Archived from the original on 2018-01-12.
  12. ^ "Tο υπερσύγχρονο κτήριο της Nομικής Σχολής" (in Greek). kapodistriako.uoa.gr. 2006-02-01. Retrieved 2009-03-14.
  13. ^ "University of Athens, School of Philosophy". University of Athens.
  14. ^ "University of Athens, School of Science". University of Athens.
  15. ^ Πανεπιστημιακή Λέσχη 80 χρόνια προσφοράς στους φοιτητές. To Kapodistriako (in Greek). kapodistriako.uoa.gr. 2002-04-15. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  16. ^ "Facilities & Student Life". Uoa.gr. Archived from the original on 2010-02-24. Retrieved 2010-12-23.
  17. ^ "University of Athens - External Evaluation Report" (PDF). www.adip.gr. 2015."The EEC’s assessment is that UOA is worthy of merit. We conclude by pointing out that the recommendations indicated in our report are intended as ways to improve an already excellent Institution. The culture of excellence in research and teaching that the Institution has established for itself was appreciated by every member of the EEC."
  18. ^ "Hellenic Quality Assurance and Accreditation Agency". Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  19. ^ "Final Report – Department of Theology, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  20. ^ "Final Report – Department of Social Theology, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  21. ^ "Final Report – Department of History and Archaeology, NKUA, 2010" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  22. ^ "Final Report – Department of Philology, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  23. ^ "Final Report – Department of Philosophy, Pedagogy and Psychology, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  24. ^ "Final Report – Department of English Language and Literature, NKUA, 2011" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  25. ^ "Final Report – Department of French Language and Literature, NKUA, 2010" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  26. ^ "Final Report – Department of German Language and Literature, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  27. ^ "Final Report – Department of Spanish Language and Literature, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  28. ^ "Final Report – Department of Italian Language and Literature, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  29. ^ "Final Report – Department of Theatre Studies, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  30. ^ "Final Report – Department of Music Studies, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  31. ^ "Final Report – Department of Law, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  32. ^ "Final Report – Department of Mathematics, NKUA, 2012" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  33. ^ "Final Report – Department of Physics, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  34. ^ "Final Report – Department of Chemistry, NKUA, 2012" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  35. ^ "Final Report – Department of Biology, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  36. ^ "Final Report – Department of Geology and Geoenvironment, NKUA, 2012" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  37. ^ "Final Report – Department of Informatics and Telecommunications, NKUA, 2011" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  38. ^ "Final Report – Department of Methodology, History and Theory of Science, NKUA, 2010" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  39. ^ "Final Report – Department of Medicine, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  40. ^ "Final Report – Department of Medicine – Postgraduate Programmes, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  41. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Pharmacy, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  42. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Dentistry, NKUA, 2010" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  43. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Nursing, NKUA, 2011" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  44. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Economics, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  45. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Political Science and Public Administration, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  46. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Communication and Mass Media, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  47. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Turkish and Modern Asian Studies, NKUA, 2014" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  48. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Primary Education, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  49. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Early Childhood Education, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  50. ^ "HQAA Final Report – Department of Physical Education and Sports Science, NKUA, 2013" (PDF). Adip.gr. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  51. ^ "Greek Scientific Publications 2000-2014 (Web of Science)" (in Greek). Ekt.gr.
  52. ^ "Greek Scientific Publications 1998-2012 (Web of Science)". www.ekt.gr.
  53. ^ "Greek Scientific Publications 2000-2012 (Scopus)" (in Greek). www.ekt.gr.
  54. ^ "Home | John Ioannidis | Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health". Hsph.harvard.edu. Retrieved 2015-03-04.
  55. ^ "Nobelprize.org". Nobelprize.org. Retrieved 2015-01-29.
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Ambrosios Zografos

Ambrosios Aristotelis Zografos (Greek: Αμβρόσιος Αριστοτέλης Ζωγράφος; born 1960, Aegina, Attica, Greece) is Metropolitan of the Orthodox Metropolitanate of Korea. He is also full Professor Department of Greek Studies at Hankuk University of Foreign Studies.

Eulogios Kourilas Lauriotis

Eulogios Kourilas Lauriotes (Greek: Ευλόγιος Κουρίλας Λαυριώτης, Albanian: Evlogji Kurila) (1880–1961) was a bishop of the Orthodox Autocephalous Church of Albania. He was the Orthodox metropolitan bishop of Korçë (Korytsa) in Albania between 1937 and 1939, and a professor of philosophy and author on religious matters. He later became one of the leaders of the Northern Epirus movement, propagating that Greece should annex southern Albania.

Faculty of Geology and Geoenvironment (University of Athens)

The Faculty of Geology is part of the School of Sciences in National and Kapodistrian University of Athens.

Fotis Kouvelis

Fotis-Fanourios Kouvelis (Greek: Φώτης-Φανούριος Κουβέλης; born 3 September 1948) is a Greek lawyer and politician and independent Member of Parliament. He is the leader of the Democratic Left party.

Georgios Streit

Georgios Streit (Greek: Γεώργιος Στρέιτ; 1868–1948) was a Greek lawyer and professor. A legal advisor to King Constantine I, Streit was Minister of Foreign Affairs from 1913–14, on the eve of World War I. Later, he served as a Judge at the Permanent Court of Arbitration in the Hague after 1929.

Giorgos Kaminis

Georgios Kaminis (Greek: Γεώργιος Καμίνης, born 15 July 1954) is an American born Greek professor of constitutional law, and mayor of Athens since 1 January 2011. He was the Greek Ombudsman from April 2003 until September 2010.

Ioannis Georgiadis

Ioannis Georgiadis (29 March 1876 – 17 May 1960) was a Greek fencer. He competed at the 1896 Summer Olympics in Athens, the 1906 Intercalated Olympics and the 1924 Summer Olympics in Paris.In 1896 Georgiadis competed in the men's sabre event. In the five-man, round-robin tournament, Georgiadis won all four of his matches. He defeated Georgios Iatridis, Adolf Schmal, Telemachos Karakalos, and Holger Nielsen in succession to win first place.

Georgiadis later became Professor of Forensic Medicine and Toxicology at the Medical School of the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens.

Lefteris Papadimitriou

Lefteris Papadimitriou is a Greek composer and performer.

Michail Stasinopoulos

Michail Stasinopoulos (Greek: Μιχαήλ Στασινόπουλος; 27 July 1903 – 31 October 2002) was a Greek jurist. He served as President of Greece

between 18 December 1974 and 19 July 1975.

Nikitas Kaklamanis

Nikitas M. Kaklamanis (Greek: Νικήτας Κακλαμάνης; born April 1, 1946 in Andros) is a Greek New Democracy (ND) politician and former Mayor of Athens. He is also a former Minister for Health and Social Solidarity. In the Greek local elections of 2010 he lost the position of mayor after being defeated by Giorgos Kaminis.

Nikolaos Oikonomides

Nikolaos or Nikos Oikonomides (Greek: Νικόλαος Οικονομίδης, 14 February 1934 – 31 May 2000) was a Greek-Canadian Byzantinist, and one of the leading experts in the field of Byzantine administration.

Nikos Alivizatos

Nikos Alivizatos (Greek: Νίκος Αλιβιζάτος; born 1949) is a Greek jurist, academic and politician. He is currently a Professor of Constitutional Law at the University of Athens. Alivizatos served as the Minister for the Interior, Public Administration and Decentralization for one month in the Third Cabinet of Costas Simitis.

Olga Gerovasili

Olga Gerovasili (Greek: Όλγα Γεροβασίλη; born 16 January 1961) is a Greek politician who has served as a member of the Hellenic Parliament since 17 May 2012. Born in Arta, she studied radiology at the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens. She then became secretary for the Arta Medical Society and the Medical Association in 1997 and 2003, respectively.Gerovasili, who was politically active in university, first held political office in 1998, when she was elected to Arta's municipal board. She ran for Parliament in the 2000 and 2004 elections as an independent, but failed to win a seat. She then ran for Mayor of Arta as a member of an unaffiliated citizens group in 2006 and 2010, losing both elections. Two years later, she again ran for Parliament, this time as a member of the Syriza party, and won. As a member of Parliament, Gerovasili serves on the Standing Committee on Public Administration, as well as the Special Diaspora Permanent Committee.In 2014, Gerovasili ran for Governor of Epirus. She finished with 24.6% of the vote, the highest of any Syriza-backed candidate in local elections, but lost to Alexandros Kachrimanis's 50.8%. After being re-elected in 2015, Gerovasili was nominated to the Cabinet position of Deputy Minister to the Prime Minister and Government Spokesperson.

Panagiotis Zepos

Panagiotis Zepos (Greek: Παναγιώτης Ζέπος, 1908–1985) was a Greek professor of law and a prominent lawyer, who served many times as secretary-general and minister in Greek governments.

Prokopis Pavlopoulos

Prokopios Pavlopoulos, GColIH (Greek: Προκόπιος Παυλόπουλος, pronounced [proˈkopios pavˈlopulos]; born 10 July 1950), commonly shortened to Prokopis (Προκόπης), is the current President of Greece, in office since 2015. A lawyer, university professor and politician, he was Minister for the Interior from 2004 to 2009.

On 18 February 2015, Pavlopoulos was elected by the Hellenic Parliament as President of Greece, with 233 votes in favour.

Sotirios Krokidas

Sotirios G. Krokidas (Greek: Σωτήριος Γ. Κροκίδας; 1852 in Sicyon – July 29, 1924 in Perigiali) was an interim Prime Minister of Greece in 1922. He was a law professor in Athens.When the Greek army was defeated in the Greco-Turkish War and the government of Petros Protopapadakis fell, Greece was plunged into a political crisis. In September, 1922, Nikolaos Triantaphillakos was Prime Minister as the military revolted in Thessaloniki and then in Mytilene. A revolutionary committee led by Stylianos Gonatas demanded the abdication of King Constantine and on September 26, 1922, the king abandoned his throne and the government of Triantaphillakos resigned. The revolutionary committee selected Alexandros Zaimis as Prime Minister, but as he was out of the country, Krokidas was appointed as interim Prime Minister. Until Krokidas could reach Athens to be sworn in, the Minister of the Army, Charalambis was sworn in as Prime Minister on September 29, and served for one day. On September 30, 1922, Krokidas became Prime Minister and Minister of the Interior.

He was responsible for constituting the extraordinary and controversial Trial of the Six which sentenced three former Prime Ministers and the General in command of Greek troops in the Greco-Turkish War to death for Greece's defeat in the war. The politicians and General were executed on November 15, 1922. Krokidas resigned on November 27, 1922, as a result of in-fighting among ministers concerning fallout from the Trial of the Six, and he was replaced by the leader of the Revolutionary committee, Stylianos Gonatas. Krokidas died in 1924.

Sotirios Trambas

Sotirios Trambas (Greek: Σωτήριος Τράμπας; born 17 July 1929) served as Orthodox Metropolitan of Korea from 2004 to 2009.

Spyridon Flogaitis

Spyridon Flogaitis (Greek: Σπυρίδων Φλογαΐτης; born 22 July 1950), is a Greek lawyer, jurist and academic who is currently a professor of public law at the University of Athens. He is the editor and founder of numerous legal journals, and is also a judge in the Council of State.

Flogaitis has formerly served as an Alternate Minister of European Affairs in the Caretaker Cabinet of Vassiliki Thanou-Christophilou. He has also formerly served as an interim Minister of the Interior twice, once in 2007 and once in 2009.

Yannis Stournaras

Yannis (or Giannis) Stournaras (Greek: Γιάννης Στουρνάρας; born 10 December 1956), is a Greek economist who has been the Governor of the Bank of Greece since June 2014.Previously, he had been the Greek Minister of Finance from 5 July 2012 serving until 10 June 2014.

As every Governor of an IMF member country, he is on the Board of Governors of the International Monetary Fund.

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