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Antonis Samaras - Wikipedia Antonis Samaras From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigation Jump to search Greek politician Antonis SamarasΑντώνης ΣαμαράςPrime Minister of GreeceIn office20 June 2012 – 26 January 2015PresidentKarolos PapouliasDeputyEvangelos VenizelosPreceded byPanagiotis PikrammenosSucceeded byAlexis TsiprasLeader of the OppositionIn office26 January 2015 – 5 July 2015Prime MinisterAlexis TsiprasPreceded byAlexis TsiprasSucceeded byVangelis MeimarakisIn office30 November 2009 – 20 June 2012Prime MinisterGeorge PapandreouLucas PapademosPanagiotis PikrammenosPreceded byGeorge PapandreouSucceeded byAlexis TsiprasPresident of New DemocracyIn office30 November 2009 – 5 July 2015DeputyStavros DimasDimitris AvramopoulosPreceded byKostas KaramanlisSucceeded byVangelis MeimarakisMinister of Culture and SportsIn office8 January 2009 – 6 October 2009Prime MinisterKostas KaramanlisPreceded byMichalis LiapisSucceeded byPavlos Geroulanos(Culture and Tourism)Member of the European ParliamentIn office20 July 2004 – 25 September 2007ConstituencyGreeceMinister of Foreign AffairsIn office11 April 1990 – 13 April 1992Prime MinisterKonstantinos MitsotakisPreceded byGeorgios PapouliasSucceeded byKonstantinos MitsotakisIn office23 November 1989 – 16 February 1990Prime MinisterXenophon ZolotasPreceded byGeorgios PapouliasSucceeded byGeorgios PapouliasMinister of FinanceIn office2 July 1989 – 12 October 1989Prime MinisterTzannis TzannetakisPreceded byDimitris TsovolasSucceeded byGeorgios Agapitos Personal detailsBorn (1951-05-23) 23 May 1951 (age 68)Athens, GreecePolitical partyNew Democracy (1977–1992, 2004–present)Political Spring (1993–2004)Spouse(s)Georgia Kretikos (1990–present)ChildrenLenaCostasAlma materAmherst College (BA)Harvard Business School (MBA)WebsiteOfficial website Antonis Samaras (Greek: Αντώνης Σαμαράς, pronounced [anˈdonis samaˈɾas]; born 23 May 1951) is a Greek politician who served as Prime Minister of Greece from 2012 to 2015. A member of the New Democracy party, he was its president from 2009 until 2015. Samaras started his national political career as Minister of Finance in 1989; he served as Minister of Foreign Affairs from 1989 to 1992 (with a brief interruption in 1990) and Minister of Culture and Sports in 2009. Samaras was previously best known for a 1993 controversy in which he effectively caused the New Democracy government, of which he was a member, to fall from power. In spite of this, he rejoined the party in 2004 and was elected to its leadership in a closely fought intra-party election in late 2009.[1] He was the seventh party leader since it was founded in 1974. Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Political career 2.1 Early political involvement 2.2 Foundation of Political Spring 2.3 Return to the New Democracy 2.4 Leader of the Opposition 2.5 Prime Minister of Greece 3 References 4 External links Early life and education[edit] Born in Athens, Samaras is the son of Doctor Konstantinos Samaras (a Professor of Cardiology) and Lena (née Zannas, a maternal granddaughter of author Penelope Delta). His brother, Alexander, is an architect. His paternal uncle, George Samaras, was a long-standing Member of Parliament for Messinia in the 1950s and 1960s. Samaras grew up among the Athens well-connected families, playing tennis. At the age of 17, he won the Greek Teen Tennis Championship.[2] He attended school in the Athens College (founded by his maternal great-grandfather, Stefanos Delta and Emmanouil Benakis, Delta's father-in-law) and graduated from Amherst College in 1974 with a degree in economics, and then from Harvard University in 1976 with an MBA. Samaras and former Prime Minister George Papandreou were dormitory roommates during their student years at Amherst College, but became bitter political rivals.[3] He is married and has a daughter and a son. Political career[edit] Early political involvement[edit] Samaras has been elected as a Member of Parliament, initially for Messinia, from 1977 onward. In 1989 he became Minister of Finance, later advancing to become the Minister of Foreign Affairs in the New Democracy government of Prime Minister Konstantinos Mitsotakis (1990–1993), from which post he caused the Macedonia naming dispute to ignite. In a meeting of the Greek political leaders under the President of the Republic on the naming dispute on 13 April 1992, Samaras presented his own conditions for the solution of the crisis. These were rejected by both the President of the Republic, Konstantinos Karamanlis as well as the Prime Minister, Konstantinos Mitsotakis. Samaras was subsequently removed from Minister of Foreign Affairs.[4] Foundation of Political Spring[edit] After being removed from his post, Samaras founded his own party, Political Spring (Greek: Πολιτική Άνοιξη, romanised as Politiki Anoixi), located politically to the right of New Democracy. The defection of one Member of Parliament from New Democracy to Samaras' party caused the government's fall from power in 1993. Political Spring gained 4.9% of the vote in the 1993 general election, earning ten seats in the Hellenic Parliament. They gained 8.7% in the elections in the 1994 European Parliament elections, earning two seats. Its decline started in the 1996 general election, when it gained 2.94 per cent, just below the 3 per cent threshold necessary to enter parliament. They participated in the 1999 European Parliament elections, but only got 2.3%, which was not enough to elect MEPs. Return to the New Democracy[edit] Political Spring did not participate in the 2000 general election; Samaras publicly supported the New Democracy party. Before the 2004 general election, Samaras dissolved his party, rejoined New Democracy and he was elected a Member of the European Parliament (MEP) in the 2004 European elections. In the 2007 general election he was elected to the Hellenic Parliament for Messinia and consequently resigned from the European Parliament. He was succeeded by Margaritis Schinas. In January 2009 he was appointed Minister of Culture following a government reshuffle. In this capacity he inaugurated the new Acropolis Museum in July 2009. He was reelected in Messenia in 2009. After New Democracy resoundingly lost the 2009 legislative election, Kostas Karamanlis resigned as head of the party, prompting a leadership race, and Samaras ran for the post. Early polls showed he was running neck and neck with the perceived initial favorite Dora Bakoyanni, the former Foreign Minister and former Athens mayor.[5] Shortly thereafter, another leadership candidate, former Minister Dimitris Avramopoulos announced he was resigning his candidacy and would support Samaras instead. In a break with previous practice, an extraordinary party congress resolved that the new leader would be elected by party members in a countrywide ballot. Samaras' candidacy soared in opinion polls and finished the race as a favorite. Leader of the Opposition[edit] Antonis Samaras at a summit of the European People's Party in 2010 In the early morning hours of 30 November 2009, Samaras was elected the new President of New Democracy.[6] Following early results showing Samaras in a comfortable lead, Bakoyanni, his main rival, conceded defeat and called Samaras to congratulate him. He accepted his election with a speech at the party headquarters, and pledged to carry out a broad ideological and organizational reform, aspiring to regain majority status. He was later instrumental in the expulsion of Bakoyanni (2010) for defying the party line and voting for an austerity measure required for European Union-International Monetary Fund backed lending. Prime Minister George Papandreou announced his government's plans on 31 October to hold a referendum on the acceptance of the terms of a Eurozone bailout deal. The referendum was to be held in December 2011 or January 2012. Following vehement opposition from both within and outside the country, Papandreou however scrapped the plan a few days later on 3 November. On 5 November, his government only narrowly won a confidence vote in the Greek Parliament and Samaras called for immediate elections. The next day Papandreou met with opposition leaders trying to reach an agreement on the formation of an interim national unity government. However, Samaras only gave in, after Papandreou agreed to step aside, allowing the EU bailout to proceed and paving the way for elections on 19 February 2012. After several days of intense negotiations, the two major parties along with the Popular Orthodox Rally agreed to form a grand coalition headed by former Vice President of the European Central Bank Lucas Papademos. On 10 November, George Papandreou formally resigned as Prime Minister of Greece. The new coalition cabinet and Prime Minister Lucas Papademos were formally sworn in on 11 November 2011. Prime Minister of Greece[edit] See also: Seventh austerity package (Greece), Eighth austerity package (Greece), and Ninth austerity package (Greece) Samaras with Angela Merkel in Athens Following the May 2012 general election in which the New Democracy party became the largest party in the Hellenic Parliament, Samaras was asked by Greek President Karolos Papoulias to try to form a government.[7] However, after a day of negotiations with the other parties, Samaras officially announced he was giving up the mandate to form a government. The task passed to Alexis Tsipras, Leader of Syriza, the second largest party, who was also unable to form a government.[8] After the Panhellenic Socialist Movement (PASOK) also failed to negotiate a successful agreement to form a government, emergency talks with the President of Greece ended with a new election being called while the outgoing Chairman of the Council of State Panagiotis Pikrammenos was appointed as Prime Minister of Greece in a caretaker government composed of independent technocrats. Voters once again took to the polls in the widely watched June 2012 election. The New Democracy party came out on top in a stronger position with 129 seats, compared to 108 in the May election.[citation needed] On 20 June 2012, Samaras successfully formed a coalition with the PASOK (now led by former Finance Minister Evangelos Venizelos) and the Democratic Left (DIMAR).[9] The new government had a majority of 28 (which was later reduced to 18),[10] with Syriza, the Independent Greeks (ANEL), Golden Dawn (XA) and the Communist Party (KKE) comprising the opposition. The PASOK and DIMAR chose to take a limited role in Samaras's Cabinet, being represented by party officials and independent technocrats instead of MPs.[11] The Democratic Left left the coalition on 21 June 2013 in protest at the closure of the nation's public broadcaster Hellenic Broadcasting Corporation (ERT), leaving Samaras with a slim majority of 153 ND and PASOK MPs combined.[12] The two remaining parties proceeded to negotiate a cabinet reshuffle that resulted in a significantly expanded role for PASOK in the new coalition government.[13][14] A further reshuffle followed the 2014 European Parliament election.[15] Samaras implemented a series of reforms and austerity measures with the aim of reducing government budget deficits and making the Greek economy competitive. In 2013 he passed reform bills approving the layoff of 15,000 public employees, among them high school teachers, school guards and municipal policemen. At the same time, he cut value-added tax (VAT) in restaurants to 13 percent from 23 percent.[16] He also passed a bill instituting the Single Property Tax and the auction of houses.[17] The Minister of Administrative Reform and e-Governance Kyriakos Mitsotakis implemented an evaluation process on the public sector to locate surplus staff members.[18] Greece achieved a primary government budget surplus in 2013. In April 2014, Greece returned to the global bond market as it successfully sold €3 billion worth of five-year government bonds at a yield of 4.95%.[19] Greece's credit rating was upgraded by Fitch from B− to B.[20] Greece returned to growth after six years of economic decline in the second quarter of 2014,[21][22] and was the eurozone's fastest-growing economy in the third quarter. Tourism also grew. It is estimated that throughout 2013 Greece welcomed over 17.93 million tourists, an increase of 10% compared to 2012. More than 22 million tourists visited Greece in 2014.[23] On healthcare, Minister for Health Adonis Georgiadis gave complete free pharmaceutical coverage to more than 2.000.000 uninsured citizens,[24][25] with the cost being set at 340 million euros. On 9 December 2014, Samaras announced the candidacy of New Democracy politician Stavros Dimas for the position of President of Greece. Dimas failed to secure the required majority of MPs of the Hellenic Parliament in the first three rounds of voting. According to the provisions of the Constitution of Greece, snap elections were held on 25 January 2015, which were won by Syriza. Tsipras succeeded Samaras, who resigned as Leader of New Democracy on 5 July 2015, following the overwhelming victory of the "No" vote in the bailout referendum, naming Vangelis Meimarakis as transitional leader.[26] Samaras had been backing a "Yes" vote, together with his party, before the referendum. References[edit] ^ "ND heads for tense election showdown". Kathimerini. 30 November 2009. Archived from the original on 2 December 2009. Retrieved 30 November 2009. ^ Patrick Jackson (20 June 2012). "Profile: Greek conservative leader Antonis Samaras". BBC News. ^ "As good as it gets". ekathimerini. 4 December 2009. Retrieved 8 December 2009. ^ Eleutherotypia, 9 April 2005, "The 1992 Meeting and the Samaras dismissal" (in Greek) ^ "Bakoyannis Holds Slim Lead in Greece's ND Race". Angus Reid. 1 November 2009. Archived from the original on 17 June 2011. Retrieved 6 November 2009. ^ "Antonis Samaras is the new ND leader". Mike Kamateros.[permanent dead link] ^ "Samaras tries to form Greek coalition". Rthk.hk. Archived from the original on 10 August 2013. Retrieved 14 May 2012. ^ Petrakis, Maria. "Greek Government Mandate to Pass to Syriza as Samaras Fails". Bloomberg. Retrieved 14 May 2012. ^ "Antonis Samaras". BBC News. 20 June 2012. Retrieved 20 June 2012. ^ "Greek deputy quits ruling coalition party". Reuters. 8 November 2012. ^ "PM Antonis Samaras announces cabinet". BBC News. 21 June 2012. Retrieved 22 June 2012. ^ "Greece coalition partner pulls out ministers in wake of ERT debacle [update]". Kathimerini. Piraeus. 24 June 2013. Retrieved 24 June 2013. ^ Η σύνθεση της νέας κυβέρνησης (in Greek). Athens: ΓΕΝΙΚΗ ΓΡΑΜΜΑΤΕΙΑ ΕΝΗΜΕΡΩΣΗΣ & ΕΠΙΚΟΙΝΩΝΙΑΣ - ΓΕΝΙΚΗ ΓΡΑΜΜΑΤΕΙΑ ΜΕΣΩΝ ΕΝΗΜΕΡΩΣΗΣ. 24 June 2013. Retrieved 24 June 2013. ^ "New government is ushered in". Kathimerini. Piraeus. 24 June 2013. Retrieved 24 June 2013. ^ Σαρωτικός ανασχηματισμός: Η σύνθεση της νέας κυβέρνησης - τα βιογραφικά. Kathimerini (in Greek). 9 June 2014. Retrieved 9 June 2014. ^ "Greece approves scheme to fire thousands of public workers". reuters.com. 17 July 2013. Retrieved 25 July 2015. ^ "Auctions: The bill has passed". Proto Thema. Retrieved 4 January 2014. ^ "Evaluation and dismissal process expanded to wider public sector". tovima. Retrieved 5 November 2013. ^ "Greek €3bn bond sale snapped up". www.ft.com. 10 April 2014. Retrieved 10 April 2014. ^ "Fitch Upgrades Greece to 'B'; Outlook Stable". Reuters. Retrieved 23 May 2014. ^ "Greece exited recession in second quarter, says EU Commission". Kathimerini. 4 November 2014. Retrieved 4 November 2014. ^ "GDP up by 0.3% in the euro area and by 0.4% in the EU28" (PDF). Luxembourg: Eurostat. 6 March 2015. Retrieved 9 March 2015. ^ "Tourists arrivals up to 23 million in 2014". thetoc. 10 November 2014. Retrieved 10 November 2014. ^ Adonis: from the state the pharmaceutical coverage of uninsured (Άδωνις: Από τον κρατικό προϋπολογισμό η χρηματοδότηση της φαρμακευτικής κάλυψης των ανασφαλίστων) Archived 19 January 2016 at the Wayback Machine, ygeia360, 23/4/2014 ^ Access to free medicine for all uninsured citizens (Πρόσβαση σε δωρεάν φάρμακα για όλους τους ανασφάλιστους πολίτες), newpost, 30/6/2014 ^ Παραιτήθηκε ο Αντώνης Σαμαράς από την ηγεσία της Νέας Δημοκρατίας (in Greek). in.gr. 5 July 2015. Retrieved 5 July 2015. External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Antonis Samaras. Official website (in Greek) Terms of office of Antonis Samaras at the Hellenic Parliament (in English) Personal profile of Antonis Samaras in the European Parliament's database of members Political offices Preceded byDimitris Tsovolas Minister of Finance1989 Succeeded byGeorgios Agapitos Preceded byGeorgios Papoulias Minister of Foreign Affairs1989–1990 Succeeded byGeorgios Papoulias Minister of Foreign Affairs1990–1992 Succeeded byKonstantinos Mitsotakis Preceded byMichalis Liapis Minister of Culture and Sport2009 Succeeded byPavlos Geroulanosas Minister of Culture and Tourism Preceded byGeorge Papandreou Leader of the Opposition2009–2012 Succeeded byAlexis Tsipras Preceded byPanagiotis Pikrammenos Prime Minister of Greece2012–2015 Preceded byAlexis Tsipras Leader of the Opposition2015 Succeeded byVangelis MeimarakisActing Party political offices Preceded byKostas Karamanlis Leader of New Democracy2009–2015 Succeeded byVangelis MeimarakisActing vteHeads of government of GreeceFirst Hellenic Republic(1822–1832) Mavrokordatos P. Mavromichalis Kountouriotis And. Zaimis I. Kapodistrias A. Kapodistrias Kingdom of Greece (Wittelsbach)(1833–1862) Sp. Trikoupis Mavrokordatos Kolettis von Armansperg von Rudhart King Otto Mavrokordatos King Otto A. Metaxas Kanaris Mavrokordatos Kolettis Tzavelas Kountouriotis Kanaris Kriezis Mavrokordatos D. Voulgaris Miaoulis Kolokotronis Kingdom of Greece (Glücksburg)(1863–1924) D. Voulgaris Moraitinis Z. Valvis Kyriakos Roufos D. Voulgaris Kanaris Z. Valvis Kanaris Koumoundouros Deligeorgis Roufos D. Voulgaris Koumoundouros Deligeorgis Roufos D. Voulgaris Koumoundouros Moraitinis D. Voulgaris Thr. Zaimis Deligeorgis Koumoundouros Thr. Zaimis D. Voulgaris Deligeorgis D. Voulgaris Ch. Trikoupis Koumoundouros Deligeorgis Koumoundouros Deligeorgis Koumoundouros Kanaris Koumoundouros Ch. Trikoupis Koumoundouros Ch. Trikoupis Koumoundouros Ch. Trikoupis Diligiannis D. Valvis Ch. Trikoupis Diligiannis Konstantopoulos Ch. Trikoupis Sotiropoulos Ch. Trikoupis Deligiannis Diligiannis D. Rallis Al. Zaimis G. Theotokis Al. Zaimis Diligiannis G. Theotokis D. Rallis G. Theotokis Diligiannis D. Rallis G. Theotokis D. Rallis K. Mavromichalis Dragoumis El. Venizelos Gounaris El. Venizelos Al. Zaimis Skouloudis Al. Zaimis Kalogeropoulos El. Venizelos2 Lambros Al. Zaimis El. Venizelos D. Rallis Kalogeropoulos Gounaris Stratos Protopapadakis Triantafyllakos Charalambis Krokidas Gonatas El. Venizelos Kafantaris Second Hellenic Republic(1924–1935) Papanastasiou Sofoulis Michalakopoulos Pangalos1 Eftaxias1 Kondylis3 Al. Zaimis El. Venizelos Papanastasiou El. Venizelos P. Tsaldaris El. Venizelos Othonaios3 P. Tsaldaris Kingdom of Greece (Glücksburg)(1935–1973) Kondylis1 Demertzis I. Metaxas1 Koryzis Tsouderos2 Tsolakoglou4 Logothetopoulos4 I. Rallis4 Bakirtzis2 S. Venizelos2 Svolos2 G. Papandreou (Sr.) Plastiras P. Voulgaris Archbishop Damaskinos Kanellopoulos Sofoulis Poulitsas3 K. Tsaldaris Maximos K. Tsaldaris Sofoulis Vafeiadis2 Zachariadis2 Partsalidis2 Diomidis I. Theotokis3 S. Venizelos Plastiras S. Venizelos Plastiras Kiousopoulos3 Papagos K. Karamanlis (Sr.) Georgakopoulos3 K. Karamanlis (Sr.) Dovas3 K. Karamanlis (Sr.) Pipinelis Sty. Mavromichalis3 G. Papandreou (Sr.) Paraskevopoulos3 G. Papandreou (Sr.) Novas Tsirimokos Stefanopoulos Paraskevopoulos3 Kanellopoulos3 Military Junta(1967–1974) Kollias1 Papadopoulos1 Markezinis1 Androutsopoulos1 Third Hellenic Republic(since 1974) K. Karamanlis (Sr.) G. Rallis A. Papandreou Tzannetakis Grivas3 Zolotas Ko. Mitsotakis A. Papandreou Simitis K. Karamanlis (Jr.) G. Papandreou (Jr.) Papademos3 Pikrammenos3 Samaras Tsipras Thanou3 Tsipras Ky. Mitsotakis 1Head of military/dictatorial government. 2Head of rival government not controlling Athens. 3Head of emergency or caretaker government. 4Head of collaborationist government during the Axis occupation (1941–44). vteLeaders of the Opposition of Greece since 1974 Mavros A. Papandreou Rallis Averoff Kon. Mitsotakis A. Papandreou Evert Karamanlis G. Papandreou Samaras Tsipras Samaras Meimarakis Plakiotakis Kyr. Mitsotakis Tsipras vteForeign Ministers of GreeceFirst Hellenic Republic(1822–1832) Negris§ Al. Mavrokordatos§ Glarakis§ Sp. Trikoupis§† Kingdom of Greece (Wittelsbach)(1833–1862) Sp. Trikoupis Al. Mavrokordatos Rizos-Neroulos von Rudhart Zografos Paikos Christidis Rizos-Neroulos P. Deligiannis A. Metaxas Mansolas Sp. Trikoupis Kolettis Tzavelas Kolettis Tzavelas Mansolas Kolokotronis Londos Glarakis Londos P. Deligiannis Paikos Argyropoulos Al. Mavrokordatos Sp. Trikoupis Rangavis Palamidis Thr. Zaimis Krestenitis Papalexopoulos Christopoulos Theocharis Kingdom of Greece (Glücksburg)(1863–1924) Diamantopoulos Kalligas D. Mavrokordatos Diligiannis Kalligas P. Deligiannis Diligiannis Kalligas Diligiannis Boudouris Vrailas-Armenis Deligeorgis Christopoulos Koumoundouros Deligeorgis Valasopoulos Valaoritis Deligeorgis Ch. Trikoupis P. Deligiannis Diligiannis Valaoritis Deligeorgis Christopoulos Thr. Zaimis D. Voulgaris Spiliotakis I. Deligiannis Ch. Trikoupis Kontostavlos Deligeorgis Kontostavlos Deligeorgis Koumoundouros Ch. Trikoupis Diligiannis Ch. Trikoupis Diligiannis Ch. Trikoupis Koumoundouros Rikakis Ch. Trikoupis Koumoundouros Diligiannis Louriotis S. Dragoumis L. Deligiorgis Meletopoulos S. Dragoumis Kontostavlos N. Deligiannis Skouzes Skouloudis Al. Zaimis Romanos Al. Zaimis Skouzes G. Theotokis D. Rallis Romanos Skouzes Baltatzis Christakis-Zografos Mavromichalis Kallergis Gryparis Koromilas Panas Streit El. Venizelos Christakis-Zografos Gounaris El. Venizelos Al. Zaimis Skouloudis Al. Zaimis Karapanos Zalokostas Al. Zaimis Politis D. Rallis Kalogeropoulos Baltatzis Stratos Baltatzis Kalogeropoulos Papanastasiou Second Hellenic Republic(1924–1935) Roussos Rendis Roussos Michalakopoulos Hatzikyriakos Rendis Hatzikyriakos Kanakaris-Roufos Argyropoulos Michalakopoulos Karapanos Argyropoulos Michalakopoulos Papanastasiou Michalakopoulos I. Rallis Michalakopoulos Mavroudis Maximos P. Tsaldaris Maximos P. Tsaldaris Maximos I. Theotokis Kingdom of Greece (Glücksburg)(1935–1973) Demertzis I. Metaxas Koryzis Tsouderos G. Papandreou (Sr.) Sofianopoulos P. Voulgaris Politis Kanellopoulos Sofianopoulos Rendis K. Tsaldaris Pipinelis S. Venizelos Plastiras S. Venizelos Politis S. Venizelos F. Dragoumis Stefanopoulos S. Theotokis Averoff Pesmazoglou Averoff Pesmazoglou Averoff Pipinelis Oikonomou-Gouras S. Venizelos Xanthopoulos-Palamas Kostopoulos Melas Tsirimokos Stefanopoulos Toumbas Oikonomou-Gouras Military Junta(1967–1974) Oikonomou-Gouras Kollias Pipinelis Papadopoulos Xanthopoulos-Palamas Tetenes Third Hellenic Republic(since 1974) Kypraios Mavros Bitsios Papaligouras G. Rallis Mitsotakis Charalambopoulos K. Papoulias G. Papoulias Samaras Mitsotakis Papakonstantinou K. Papoulias Pangalos G. Papandreou (Jr) Giannitsis Molyviatis Bakoyannis G. Papandreou (Jr) Droutsas Lambrinidis Dimas Molyviatis Avramopoulos Ev. Venizelos Kotzias Molyviatis Kotzias Tsipras Katrougalos Dendias § variously as Chief Secretary/General Secretary of State† officially considered the first foreign minister of independent Greece vteFinance Ministers of GreeceMilitary Junta(1967–1974) Androutsopoulos Koulis [el] Third Hellenic Republic(since 1974) Pesmazoglou [el] Fotias [el] Devletoglou [el] Boutos [el] Kanellopoulos [el] Evert Drettakis [el] Koulourianos [el] Pottakis [el] Arsenis Tsovolas Samaras Agapitos Souflias Agapitos Palaiokrassas Manos Gennimatas Papadopoulos [el] Papantoniou Christodoulakis Alogoskoufis Papathanasiou Papakonstantinou Venizelos Sachinidis Zanias Stournaras Hardouvelis Varoufakis Tsakalotos Chouliarakis Tsakalotos Staikouras vteLeaders of New Democracy Konstantinos Karamanlis (1974–1980) Georgios Rallis (1980–1981) Evangelos Averoff (1981–1984) Konstantinos Mitsotakis (1984–1993) Miltiadis Evert (1993–1997) Kostas Karamanlis (1997–2009) Antonis Samaras (2009–2015) Vangelis Meimarakis (2015)§ Ioannis Plakiotakis (2015–2016)§ Kyriakos Mitsotakis (2016–present) § interim leader Authority control GND: 1024108511 ISNI: 0000 0003 7959 5571 VIAF: 258580144 WorldCat Identities (via VIAF): 258580144 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Antonis_Samaras&oldid=932955958" Categories: 1951 birthsAmherst College alumniFinance ministers of GreeceForeign ministers of GreeceGreek government-debt crisisGreek MPs 1990–1993Greek MPs 1993–1996Greek MPs 2007–2009Greek MPs 2009–2012Greek MPs 2012 (May)Greek MPs 2012–2014Greek MPs 2015 (February–August)Harvard Business School alumniLeaders of New Democracy (Greece)Greek anti-communistsGreek nationalistsNational liberalismLiving peopleMEPs for Greece 2004–2009New Democracy (Greece) MEPsPeople from AthensPrime Ministers of GreeceCulture ministers of GreeceHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from October 2019Articles with permanently dead external linksCS1 uses Greek-language script (el)CS1 Greek-language sources (el)Webarchive template wayback linksArticles with short descriptionArticles with short description added by PearBOT 5Use dmy dates from June 2012Articles containing Greek-language textPages using infobox officeholder with unknown parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from August 2019Commons category link is on WikidataArticles with Greek-language sources (el)Wikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with WorldCat-VIAF identifiers Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged in TalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page In other projects Wikimedia Commons Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version Languages العربيةБългарскиCatalàČeštinaDanskDeutschEestiΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoفارسیFøroysktFrançais한국어ՀայերենIdoBahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתKapampanganLatinaLatviešuLëtzebuergeschLimburgsМакедонскиമലയാളംमराठीNederlands日本語Norsk bokmålPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийSimple EnglishSlovenčinaСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaதமிழ்TürkçeУкраїнськаTiếng Việt中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 29 December 2019, at 04:41 (UTC). 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