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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bernard Pons
7.7.69. Mme et M. Pompidou. Messe, mairie et bain de foule à Cajarc (Lot) (1969) - 53Fi5586 (Bernard Pons).jpg
Bernard Pons in 1969
Minister of Transport
In office
18 May 1995 – 2 June 1997
PresidentJacques Chirac
Prime MinisterAlain Juppé
Preceded byBernard Bosson
Succeeded byJean-Claude Gayssot
Member of the National Assembly
for Paris's 16th constituency
In office
25 May 1997 – 18 June 2002
Preceded byPierre Rémond
Succeeded byFrançoise de Panafieu
Personal details
Born (1926-07-18) 18 July 1926 (age 94)
Béziers, France
NationalityFrench
Political partyRPR
EducationLycée Thiers

Bernard Pons (born 18 July 1926) is a French politician and medical doctor who was a member of the Union of Democrats for the Republic from 1971 to 1976 and a member of the Rally for the Republic party thereafter. He has served as Secretary General of Rally for the Republic,[1] Minister for Transport[2] and continued as a special advisor to the Union for a Popular Movement until 2008 after his retirement from active politics in 2002.[3]

Early life

Born Claude Bernard Pons on 18 July 1926 in Béziers, Pons qualified as a doctor and worked as a General practitioner.

Political career

Pons was elected to the lower house of the French parliament in 1967 and served as a member of this house until 2002. He served in the Ministry of Agriculture from 22 June 1969 to 28 March 1973. In the government of Jacques Chirac, he served as Minister for Overseas Territory and travelled to Noumea to solve the Ouvéa cave hostage taking situation. In the government of Alain Juppé, he served as Minister of Transport.[4][5]

Pons played a role in helping the Cahors wine region to regain its reputation. He successfully lobbied for Appellation d'origine contrôlée for the region.[6] This brought significant money to the region.[7]

Governmental functions

Secretary of State for Agriculture : 1969–1973

Minister of Overseas Departments and Territories : 1986–1988.

Minister of Planning, Infrastructure and Transport : May–November 1995.

Minister of Equipment, Housing, Transport and Tourism : 1995–1997.

Electoral mandates

European Parliament

Member of the European Parliament : 1984–1985 (Resignation). Elected in 1984.

National Assembly of France

President of the Rally for the Republic Group in the National Assembly : 1988–1995 (Became minister in 1995). Elected in 1988, reelected in 1993.

Member of the National Assembly of France for Lot (department) : 1967–1969 (Became secretary of State in 1969) / 1973–1978. Elected in 1967, reelected in 1968, 1973.

Member of the National Assembly of France for Essonne : 1978–1981. Elected in 1978.

Member of the National Assembly of France for Paris : 1981–1986 (Became minister in 1986) / 1988–1993 (Became minister in 1995) / 1997–2002. Elected in 1981, reelected in 1986, 1988, 1993, 1997.

General Council

General councillor of Lot (department) : 1967–1979. Reelected in 1973.

Municipal Council

Councillor of Paris : 1983–2008. Reelected in 1989, 1995, 2001.

References

  1. ^ "Political Leaders: France". Terra.es. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  2. ^ Gildea, Robert (1996). France Since 1945. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-219246-2.
  3. ^ "BERNARD PONS – Biographies – WHO'S WHO in FRANCE". Whoswho.fr. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  4. ^ "M. Bernard Pons". Assemblee-nationale.fr. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  5. ^ https://web.archive.org/web/20080616103623/http://www.lnc.nc/articles/article_70018_213532.htm. Archived from the original on 16 June 2008. Retrieved 2 June 2010. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  6. ^ "Wine From Truffle Country". Saveur.com. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
  7. ^ Prial, Frank J. (4 October 1989). "WINE TALK – WINE TALK – Grower's Commute – Scardsdale to France". The New York Times. FRANCE. Retrieved 26 July 2010.
This page was last edited on 19 December 2020, at 21:46
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