Petre Roman

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Petre Roman
Petre Roman.jpg
53rd Prime Minister of Romania
In office
26 December 1989 – 1 October 1991
(Acting until 20 June 1990)
PresidentIon Iliescu
Preceded byConstantin Dăscălescu
Succeeded byTheodor Stolojan
Member of the National Salvation Front Council
In office
22 December 1989 – 26 December 1989
President of the Senate of Romania
In office
27 November 1996 – 22 December 1999
Preceded byOliviu Gherman
Succeeded byMircea Ionescu Quintus
Minister of Foreign Affairs
In office
22 December 1999 – 28 December 2000
Prime MinisterMugur Isărescu
Preceded byAndrei Pleșu
Succeeded byMircea Geoană
Member of the Senate of Romania
In office
22 November 1996 – 12 December 2004
Member of the Chamber of Deputies
In office
9 June 1990 – 31 July 1990
In office
6 October 1992 – 21 November 1996
In office
19 December 2012 – 9 February 2015
Co-Founding Leader of the National Salvation Front
In office
22 December 1989 – 28 May 1993
Succeeded byHimself (party renamed into the Democratic Party)
President of the Democratic Party
In office
28 May 1993 – 19 May 2001
Succeeded byTraian Băsescu
President of the Democratic Force
In office
2003–2008
Personal details
Born (1946-07-22) 22 July 1946 (age 76)
Bucharest, Kingdom of Romania
Political partySocial Democratic Party (2020–present)
Other political
affiliations
Romanian Communist Party (before 1989)
National Salvation Front (1989–1993)
Democratic Party (1993–2003)
Democratic Force (2003–2008)
National Liberal Party (2008–2017?)
Spouse(s)
Mioara Georgescu (m. 1974–2007)

Silvia Chifiriuc (m. 2009)
Alma materPolitehnica University of Bucharest
Paul Sabatier University
ProfessionEngineer
Known forRomanian Revolution
Signature
a. ^ the party split on 7 April 1992: Ion Iliescu and his supporters formed the FDSN
b. ^ Mazilu resigned from the leadership of FSN on 26 January 1990

Petre Roman (Romanian pronunciation: [ˈpetre ˈroman]; born 22 July 1946) is a Romanian engineer and politician. He was Prime Minister of Romania from 1989 to 1991. He was also the president of the Senate from 1996 to 1999 and Minister of Foreign Affairs from 1999 to 2000.[1]

References[change | change source]

  1. "Petre Roman". Club de Madrid. Archived from the original on 26 June 2012. Retrieved 28 December 2012.