Contents 1 Titles of respective heads of government 1.1 As political chief 1.1.1 Alternate English terms and renderings 1.1.2 Equivalent titles in other languages 1.2 Under a dominant head of state 1.3 Indirectly referred as the head of state 1.4 Combined heads of state and government 2 Parliamentary heads of government 2.1 Appointment 2.2 Removal 2.3 First among equals or dominating the cabinet? 3 Official residence 4 Statistics 5 See also 6 Notes and references

Titles of respective heads of government[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Part of the Politics series on Executive government Head of state Monarch Supreme leader President President of the Council of State Government Head of government Chancellor Chief executive Chief minister First minister Premier Prime minister President of the Council of Ministers Cabinet Cabinet collective responsibility Ministry Minister Secretary Other Governor Mayor Systems Monarchy (Constitutional) Republic (Parliamentary) Directorial Parliamentary (Westminster) Semi-parliamentary (simul simul) Semi-presidential (cohabitational) Presidential Lists National leaders National governments Heads of state and government Politics portal v t e A common title for many heads of government is prime minister. This is used as a formal title in many states, but also informally a generic term to describe whichever office is considered the principal minister under an otherwise styled head of state, as Minister — Latin for servants or subordinates — is a common title for members of a government (but many other titles are in use, e.g. chancellor and secretary of state). Formally the head of state can also be the head of government as well (ex officio or by ad hoc cumulation, such as a ruling monarch exercising all powers himself) but otherwise has formal precedence over the Head of Government and other ministers, whether he is their actual political superior (ruling monarch, executive president) or rather theoretical or ceremonial in character (constitutional monarch, non-executive president). Various constitutions use different titles, and even the same title can have various multiple meanings, depending on the constitutional order and political system of the state in question. As political chief[edit] In addition to prime minister, titles used for the democratic model, where there is an elected legislative body checking the Head of government, include the following. Some of these titles relate to governments below the national level (e.g., states or provinces). Alternate English terms and renderings[edit] Deputy chairman of the governor's executive Council Chancellor (primarily in German-speaking countries) Chairman of the Executive Council Chief Minister (often subnational) Chief Executive (often subnational) First Minister (often subnational) Minister-President Premier (from French premier ministre) President of the Cabinet President of the Council of Ministers President of the Council of State President of the Executive Council President of the Government Prime Minister State President (used exclusively in South Africa) State Counsellor (used exclusively in Myanmar) Equivalent titles in other languages[edit] Albanian: Kryeministër Basque: Leader of the Basque Country (Spain): Eusko Jaurlaritzako lehendakaria (literally, 'President of the Basque Government') Leader of Navarre (Spain): Nafarroako Gobernuko lehendakaria (literally, 'President of the Government of Navarra') president, generically: Lehendakari Bulgarian: Министър-председател (transliteration: Ministar-predsedatel, literally 'Minister President') Catalan: For Andorra: Cap de Govern del Principat d'Andorra (literally: 'Head of Government of the Principality of Andorra') For the Balearic Islands (Spain): President/-a del Govern Balear For Catalonia (Spain): President/-a de la Generalitat de Catalunya (literally: 'President of the Generalitat of Catalonia') For Valencia (Spain): President/-a de la Generalitat Valenciana (literally: 'President of the Valencian Generalitat') The terms 'head of government' and 'prime minister', generically: cap de govern and primer ministre or primera ministra, respectively Chinese: For the President of the People's Republic of China: Zhuxi For the Premier of the People's Republic of China: Zongli Czech: Předseda vlády (literally: 'Chairman of the Government') Danish: Statsminister (literally: 'Minister of the State') Dutch: For the head of government of the Netherlands: Minister-President, Eerste Minister (literally, 'First Minister') or Premier For the head of government of Belgium, and as the term 'prime minister' generically: Eerste Minister or Premier Estonian: Peaminister Finnish: Pääministeri Filipino For the head of state and government (President) of the Philippines: Pangulo ng Pilipinas French: For France, Belgium and Canada: Prime Minister of France; Prime Minister of Belgium; Prime Minister of Canada: Premier Ministre or Première Ministre, also as the term 'prime minister' generically. For Switzerland: Conseil Fédéral (literally, the 'Federal Council', considered the head of government as a group) Galician (Spain): Presidente/-a da Xunta de Galicia (literally, 'President of the Council of Galicia') German: For Germany and Austria: Chancellor of Germany; Chancellor of Austria: Bundeskanzler (masc.) / Bundeskanzlerin (fem.) For Switzerland: Schweizerischer Bundesrat (literally, the 'Swiss Federal Council', considered the head of government as a group) The term 'head of government,' generically: Regierungschef/-in The term 'prime minister,' generically: Ministerpräsident/-in; or Premierminister/-in historically: Leitender Minister ('Senior Minister') Greek: Πρωθυπουργός (transliteration: Prothipourgos) Hebrew: ראש הממשלה (transliteration: Rosh HaMemshala) Hindi/Hindustani/Urdu: The term 'head of government', generically: शासनप्रमुख(translit. Śāsanapramukha), literally:'Chief of government' The term 'Prime Minister', generically: प्रधानमन्त्री (translit. Pradhānamantrī), literally:'Chief of Ministers/Prime Minister' The other Hindustani term generically used for 'Prime Minister'(now used officially only in Pakistan with Urdu as official language) : वज़ीर-ए-आज़म/وزیر اعظم‬ (translit. Wazīr-ē-Āzam), lit.:'Grand Vizier/Prime Minister' For 'Prime Minister of India' : भारतीय प्रधानमन्त्री/भारत के प्रधानमन्त्री (translit. Bhāratiya Pradhānamantrī/Bhārat Kē Pradhānamantrī), translation:'Indian Prime Minister/Prime Minister of India'(this term is used by the Government of the Union and the State Governments of India, under the umbrella of "Hindi Language"); For 'Prime Minister of Pakistan': وزیر اعظم پاکستان‬/پاکستان کے وزیر اعظم‬ (translit. Wazīr-ē-Āzam Pākistān/Pākistān Kē Wazīr-ē-Āzam), This is the term used in India and Pakistan under the umbrella of Urdu, the Hindi term being, पाकिस्तानी प्रधानमन्त्री/पाकिस्तान के प्रधानमन्त्री (translit.Pākistānī Pradhānamantrī/Pākistān Kē Pradhānamantrī) Historically, various terms like Pradhānamantrī, Pradhān, Pantapradhān, Sadr-ē-Riyāsat, Sadr, Wazīr-ē-Āzam, Wazīr-ē-Ālā, Mahāmantrī, Wazīr-ē-Khazānā, Pēśwā, Dīwān, Dīwān Sāhib, Dīwān Bahādur, Dīwān Pramukh, Sadr-ul-Maham, Pantapramukh, Ālāmantrī, etc. have been used by various Empires, Kingdoms and Princely States of India as a title for the Prime Minister, some of these titles were also used by the sovereign of various kingdoms. Hungarian: Miniszterelnök Indonesia: For the President of Indonesia: Presiden Irish: Leader of Ireland: Taoiseach Italian: For the head of government of Italy: Presidente del Consiglio dei Ministri della Repubblica Italiana (literally, 'President of the Council of Ministers of the Italian Republic') When referring to other prime ministers: Primo ministro or Prima ministra (masculine and feminine forms; literally 'prime minister') For Switzerland: Consiglio Federale (literally, the 'Federal Council', considered the head of government as a group) Japanese: For the head of state of Japan (Emperor): Ten'no For the head of government of Japan (Prime Minister): Shusho Korean: For the President of South Korea: Daetonglyeong For the Prime Minister of South Korea: Chongli Latvian: For the head of government of Latvia: Ministru prezidents (literally, 'Minister President') When referring to other prime ministers: Premjerministrs Lithuanian: Ministras pirmininkas Malay: In Malaysia, the head of government of the constituent states are expressed in the Malay language (either Ketua Menteri, "chief minister" in the Malaysian states without a monarchy (Malacca, Penang, Sabah and Sarawak), or Menteri Besar " great minister" in the sultanates and other monarchic states). Maltese: In Malta, the head of government is "Prim Ministru." Norwegian: Statsminister Polish: For the head of government of Poland: Prezes Rady Ministrów (literally, 'President of the Council of Ministers') For the term 'prime minister' in general: Premier (also, informally, to the head of government of Poland) Portuguese: For Brazil: Presidente/-a da República Federativa do Brasil (literally, 'President of the Federal Republic of Brazil') For Portugal and as the term 'prime minister' in general: Primeiro-ministro or Primeira-ministra (masculine and feminine forms, literally 'prime minister' or 'first minister') Romanian: Prim-ministru Russian: Prem'yer-ministr Sinhalese: ශ්‍රී ලංකා අග්‍රාමාත්‍ය (literally: 'Sri Lanka Prime Minister') Slovak: Predseda vlády (literally: 'Chairman of the Government') Slovene: Predsednik Vlade (literally: 'Chairman of the Government') Spanish: For the head of government of Argentina: Presidente/-a de la Nación Argentina (literally, 'President of the Argentine Nation') For the head of government of Colombia: Presidente/-a de la República de Colombia (literally, 'President of the Republic of Colombia') For the head of government of Mexico: Presidente/-a de los Estados Unidos Mexicanos (literally, 'President of the United Mexican States') For the head of government of Spain: Presidente/-a del gobierno de España etc., etc. When referring to other prime ministers: Primer ministro or Primera Ministra (masculine and feminine forms; literally 'prime minister') The term 'head of government', generically: jefe del gobierno Swahili: Sultan Swedish: Statsminister ("prime minister", literally: "state minister") Thai: For the head of state (King) of Thailand: Ks'atriy For the head of government (Prime Minister) of Thailand: Naykrathmntri Turkish: Başbakan Under a dominant head of state[edit] In a broader sense, a head of government can be used loosely when referring to various comparable positions under a dominant head of state (especially is the case of ancient or feudal eras, so the term "head of government", in this case, could be considered a contradiction in terms). In this case, the prime minister serves at the pleasure of the monarch and holds no more power than the monarch allows. Some such titles are diwan, mahamantri, pradhan, wasir or vizier. However, just because the head of state is the de jure dominant position does not mean that he/she will not always be the de facto political leader. A skilled head of government like 19th-century German statesman Otto von Bismarck, Minister President of Prussia and later Chancellor of Germany under Emperor/King Wilhelm I, serves as an example showing that possession of formal powers does not equal political influence. Indirectly referred as the head of state[edit] In some cases, the head of state is a figurehead whilst the head of the government leads the ruling party. In some cases a head of government may even pass on the title in hereditary fashion. Such titles include the following: Mayor of the palace of the Merovingian kingdoms Nawab wasir of the Mughal Empire (also governor of Awadh) Peshwa of Satara and the Maratha empire Shogun in feudal Japan Sultan in the original case of the Seljuk Turks who made the caliphs of Baghdad their puppets; later both styles were often used for absolute rulers in Nepal Combined heads of state and government[edit] President Dilma Rousseff of Brazil and President Christina Kirchner of Argentina in 2015. In some models the head of state and head of government are one and the same. These include: President (executive) An absolute monarch reigning and ruling without a separate principal minister Chief magistrate Führer (used in Nazi Germany for Adolf Hitler) A State Governor in the United States (subnational executives) An alternative formula is a single chief political body (e.g., presidium) which collectively leads the government and provides (e.g. by turns) the ceremonial Head of state Sultan of Brunei King of Saudi Arabia See Head of state for further explanation of these cases.

Parliamentary heads of government[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The heads of government of five members of the Commonwealth of Nations at the 1944 Commonwealth Prime Ministers' Conference. From left to right, Mackenzie King (Canada), Jan Smuts (South Africa), Winston Churchill (United Kingdom), Peter Fraser (New Zealand), and John Curtin (Australia). In parliamentary systems, government functions along the following lines: The head of government — usually the leader of the majority party or coalition — forms the government, which is answerable to parliament; Full answerability of government to parliament is achieved through The ability of parliament to pass a vote of no confidence. The ability to vote down legislative proposals of the government. Control over or ability to vote down fiscal measures and the budget (or supply); a government is powerless without control of the state finances. In a bicameral system, it is often the so-called lower house, e.g. the British House of Commons that exercises the major elements of control and oversight; in some others, e.g. Australia and Italy, the government is constitutionally or by convention answerable to both chambers/Houses of Parliament. All of these requirements directly impact the Head of government's role. Consequently, they often play a 'day to day' role in parliament, answering questions and defending the government on the 'floor of the House', while in semi-presidential systems they may not be required to play as much of a role in the functioning of parliament. Appointment[edit] In many countries, the Head of government is commissioned by the Head of state to form a government, on the basis of the strength of party support in the lower house, in some other states directly elected by parliament. Many parliamentary systems require ministers to serve in parliament, while others ban ministers from sitting in parliament; they must resign on becoming ministers. Removal[edit] Heads of government are typically removed from power in a parliamentary system by Resignation, following: Defeat in a general election. Defeat in a leadership vote at their party caucus, to be replaced by another member of the same party. Defeat in a parliamentary vote on a major issue, e.g., loss of supply, loss of confidence. (In such cases, a head of government may seek a parliamentary dissolution from the Head of state and attempt to regain support by popular vote.) Dismissal — some constitutions allow a Head of state (or their designated representative, as is the case in some Commonwealth countries) to dismiss a Head of government, though its use can be controversial, as occurred in 1975 when then Australian Governor-General, Sir John Kerr, dismissed Prime Minister Gough Whitlam in the Australian Constitutional Crisis. Death — in this case, the deputy Head of government typically acts as the head of government until a new head of government is appointed. First among equals or dominating the cabinet?[edit] Constitutions differ in the range and scope of powers granted to the head of government. Some older constitutions; for example, Australia's 1900 text, and Belgium's 1830 text; do not mention their prime ministerial offices at all, the offices became a de facto political reality without a formal constitutional status. Some constitutions make a Prime Minister primus inter pares (first among equals) and that remains the practical reality for the Prime Minister of Belgium and the Prime Minister of Finland. Other states however, make their head of government a central and dominant figure within the cabinet system; Ireland's Taoiseach, for example, alone can decide when to seek a parliamentary dissolution, in contrast to other countries where this is a cabinet decision, with the Prime Minister just one member voting on the suggestion. The Prime Minister of Sweden, under the 1974 Instrument of Government, is a constitutional office with all key executive powers at his disposal; either directly, or indirectly through the collegial Government; whose members are all appointed and dismissed at the Prime Minister's sole discretion. Under the unwritten British constitution, the Prime Minister's role has evolved, based often on the individual's personal appeal and strength of character, as contrasted between, for example, Winston Churchill as against Clement Attlee, Margaret Thatcher as against John Major. It is alleged that the increased personalisation of leadership in a number of states has led to heads of government becoming themselves "semi-presidential" figures, due in part to media coverage of politics that focuses on the leader and his or her mandate, rather than on parliament; and to the increasing centralisation of power in the hands of the head of government. Such allegations have been made against two recent British Prime ministers; Margaret Thatcher and Tony Blair. They were also made against Canadian prime minister Pierre Trudeau and Federal Chancellor of West Germany (later all of Germany), Helmut Kohl, when in power.

Official residence[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The Head of government is often provided with an official residence, often in the same fashion as heads of state often are. The name of the residence is often used as a metonym or alternate title for 'the government' when the office is politically the highest, e.g. in the UK "Downing Street announced today…" Well-known official residences of heads of government include: 10 Downing Street in London — Prime Minister of the United Kingdom (who also has a country residence, Chequers) Seri Perdana in Putrajaya — Prime Minister of Malaysia 7, Race Course Road in New Delhi — Prime Minister of India Catshuis — Prime Minister of the Netherlands 24 Sussex Drive in Ottawa — Prime Minister of Canada (who also has a country residence, Harrington Lake) Zhongnanhai in Beijing — Premier of the People's Republic of China Kantei in Tokyo — Prime Minister of Japan Palazzo Chigi in Rome — President of the Council of Ministers of Italy The Lodge in Canberra (with an additional residence, Kirribilli House, in Sydney) — Prime Minister of Australia Hôtel Matignon[4] in Paris— Prime Minister of France The Lambermont in Brussels — Prime Minister of Belgium Palacio de la Moncloa in Madrid — President of the Government of Spain Premier House in Wellington — Prime Minister of New Zealand Kesäranta in Helsinki — Prime Minister of Finland Sager House in Stockholm — Prime Minister of Sweden (who also has a country residence, Harpsund) Fuller list in the official residence article. Malacañan Palace in Manila — President of the Philippines Merdeka Palace in Jakarta — President of Indonesia White House in Washington, D.C. — President of the United States Istana Nurul Iman in Bandar Seri Begawan — Sultan of Brunei King's Palace in Riyadh — King of Saudi Arabia Blue House in Seoul — President of South Korea Government House, Hong Kong - Chief Executive of Hong Kong Macau Government Headquarters - Chief Executive of Macau Similarly the Heads of government of (con)federal entities below the level of the sovereign state (often without an actual Head of state, at least under international law) may also be given an official residence, sometimes used as an opportunity to display its aspirations of statehood. For example, in Belgium: Hotel Errera in Brussels — Minister-President of the Flemish community and region Élysette in Namur — Minister-President of the Walloon Region However, Heads of governments' residences are usually far less grand than those (often called palace) of a Head of state (even a merely ceremonial one), unless they combine both roles, as for example: Casa de Nariño in Bogotá — President of Colombia Casa Rosada in Buenos Aires — President of the Argentine Nation Palácio da Alvorada in Brasília — President of the Federative Republic of Brazil The White House (1600 Pennsylvania Avenue) in Washington, D.C. — President of the United States of America Even the formal representative of the head of state, such as a governor-general, may well be housed in a grander palace-type residence, often with such names as Government House.

Statistics[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (January 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) See also: Records of heads of state As of mid-2011: World's longest serving unelected head of government: Prince Khalifa bin Salman Al Khalifa, Prime Minister of Bahrain since 1971.[5] World's longest serving monarchical head of government: Tage Erlander, Prime Minister of Sweden from 1946 to 1969 (7003840400000000000♠23 years, 3 days). World's longest serving republican head of government: Lee Kuan Yew, Prime Minister of Singapore from 1959 to 1990 (7004115010000000000♠31 years, 178 days).

See also[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Heads of government. Head of state List of current heads of state and government European Council Monarchy of the United Kingdom Chief executive officer and Chief operating officer Power behind the throne Éminence grise Air transports of heads of state and government Official Portraits (book) World Leaders

Notes and references[edit] Jean Blondel & Ferdinand Muller-Rommel Cabinets in Western Europe (ISBN 0-333-46209-2) WorldStatesmen (click on each country) ^ HEADS OF STATE, HEADS OF GOVERNMENT, MINISTERS FOR FOREIGN AFFAIRS Archived 2012-11-16 at WebCite, Protocol and Liaison Service, United Nations (2012-10-19). Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ Vienna Convention on the Law of Treaties 1969, International Law Commission, United Nations. Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ Convention on the Prevention and Punishment of Crimes against Internationally Protected Persons, including Diplomatic Agents 1973, International Law Commission, United Nations. Retrieved on 2013-07-29. ^ Not to be confused with a hotel, as a grand palace is called a hôtel in French. ^ H.R.H. the Prime Minister. (2013-02-20). Retrieved on 2013-07-12. v t e Titles used for heads of government Chancellor Chief executive Chief minister Federal Council (collective head of government) First minister (and deputy First Minister) Minister-president Premier President President of the Executive Council President of the Council of Ministers President of the government Prime minister State Elder Statsminister Taoiseach Authority control GND: 4130306-4 Politics portal Retrieved from "" Categories: Executive ministersGovernment institutionsHeads of governmentHidden categories: Webarchive template webcite linksArticles needing additional references from January 2016All articles needing additional referencesUse dmy dates from December 2017Use British English from December 2017Articles needing additional references from January 2018Wikipedia articles with GND identifiers

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