List of G7 leaders

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This is a list of the heads of government of the Group of Seven nations at each G6, G7, G8 summit since the organisation's creation in 1975.

List of G7 Leaders[change | change source]

Canada France Germany Italy Japan Russia United Kingdom United States European Union
Commission Council
1st — 1975
Had not joined Valéry Giscard d'Estaing Helmut Schmidt Aldo Moro Takeo Miki Had not joined Harold Wilson Gerald Ford Had not joined
2nd — 1976
 United States
Pierre Trudeau James Callaghan
3rd — 1977
 United Kingdom
Giulio Andreotti Takeo Fukuda Jimmy Carter Roy Jenkins James Callaghan
4th — 1978
 West Germany
Helmut Schmidt
5th — 1979
Joe Clark Masayoshi Ōhira Margaret Thatcher Valéry Giscard d'Estaing
6th — 1980
Pierre Trudeau Francesco Cossiga Saburo Okita[1] Francesco Cossiga
7th — 1981
François Mitterrand Giovanni Spadolini Zenkō Suzuki Ronald Reagan Gaston Thorn Margaret Thatcher
8th — 1982
Belgium Wilfried Martens
9th — 1983
 United States
Helmut Kohl Amintore Fanfani Yasuhiro Nakasone Helmut Kohl
10th — 1984
 United Kingdom
Bettino Craxi François Mitterrand
11th — 1985
 West Germany
Brian Mulroney Jacques Delors Bettino Craxi
12th — 1986
Netherlands Ruud Lubbers
13th — 1987
Amintore Fanfani Belgium Wilfried Martens
14th — 1988
Ciriaco De Mita Noboru Takeshita Helmut Kohl
15th — 1989
Sōsuke Uno George H. W. Bush François Mitterrand
16th — 1990
 United States
Giulio Andreotti Toshiki Kaifu Giulio Andreotti
17th — 1991
 United Kingdom
John Major Netherlands Ruud Lubbers
18th — 1992
Giuliano Amato Kiichi Miyazawa John Major
19th — 1993
Kim Campbell Carlo Azeglio Ciampi Bill Clinton Henning Christophersen[2] Belgium Jean-Luc Dehaene
20th — 1994
Jean Chrétien Silvio Berlusconi Tomiichi Murayama Jacques Delors Helmut Kohl
21st — 1995
Jacques Chirac Lamberto Dini Jacques Santer Jacques Chirac
22nd — 1996
Romano Prodi Ryutaro Hashimoto Romano Prodi
23rd — 1997
 United States
Boris Yeltsin Tony Blair Netherlands Wim Kok
24th — 1998
 United Kingdom
Tony Blair
25th — 1999
Gerhard Schröder Massimo D'Alema Keizō Obuchi Manuel Marín[3] Gerhard Schröder
26th — 2000
Giuliano Amato Yoshirō Mori Vladimir Putin Romano Prodi Jacques Chirac
27th — 2001
Silvio Berlusconi Junichirō Koizumi George W. Bush Belgium Guy Verhofstadt
28th — 2002
Spain José María Aznar
29th — 2003
Greece Costas Simitis
30th — 2004
 United States
Paul Martin Republic of Ireland Bertie Ahern
31st — 2005
 United Kingdom
José Manuel Barroso Tony Blair
32nd — 2006
Stephen Harper Angela Merkel Romano Prodi Finland Matti Vanhanen
33rd — 2007
Nicolas Sarkozy Shinzō Abe Angela Merkel
34th — 2008
Silvio Berlusconi Yasuo Fukuda Dmitry Medvedev Gordon Brown Nicolas Sarkozy
35th — 2009
Tarō Asō Barack Obama Sweden Fredrik Reinfeldt
36th — 2010
Naoto Kan David Cameron José Manuel Barroso Herman Van Rompuy
37th — 2011
38th — 2012
 United States
François Hollande Mario Monti Yoshihiko Noda
39th — 2013
 United Kingdom
Enrico Letta Shinzō Abe Vladimir Putin
40th — 2014
 European Union
Matteo Renzi Suspended
41st — 2015
Jean-Claude Juncker Donald Tusk
42nd — 2016
Justin Trudeau
43rd — 2017
Emmanuel Macron Paolo Gentiloni Theresa May Donald Trump
44th — 2018
Giuseppe Conte
45th — 2019
Boris Johnson
46th — 2020
 United States[4]
Ursula von der Leyen Charles Michel
47th — 2021
 United Kingdom
Mario Draghi Yoshihide Suga Joe Biden

Notes[change | change source]

  1. Okita was actually Foreign Minister at the time, filling in for Prime Minister Ōhira, who died 10 days before the conference began.
  2. Vice-President of the European Commission
  3. Acting Commission President following the March 1999 resignation of the Santer Commission
  4. Due to the global coronavirus pandemic, the 2020 summit will be held by video conference.