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Cabinet of Moldova

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Cabinet of Moldova
Romanian: Cabinetul de miniștri al Republicii Moldova
State Moldova
LeaderPrime Minister
Appointed byParliament
(President's proposal)
Main organCabinet of Moldova
Responsible toParliament of Moldova

The Cabinet of Moldova (Romanian: Cabinetul de miniștri al Republicii Moldova) is the chief executive body of the Government of Moldova. Its function according to the Constitution of Moldova is "to carry out the domestic and foreign policy of the State and to apply general control over the work of public administration".[1]

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Structure of the cabinet

Government House, Chișinău

The Constitution states that "The Government consists of a Prime Minister, a first Deputy Prime Minister, Deputy Prime Ministers, Ministers and other cabinet Members, as determined by organic law,"..

Moldova is a republic with a democratically elected government, acting according to the principles of parliamentarism.

Legislative power is vested in the Parliament. Executive affairs of government are decided by the cabinet.

The composition of the cabinet is decided by the Prime Minister. The current number of ministries is 13.[2]


The 14 ministries of the Cabinet of Moldova are:

Governments of Moldova

The following is a list of all governments since 1917. It includes the governments of the Moldavian Democratic Republic, which unified with Romania in 1918 shortly after its creation, and the administration of the Moldavian Soviet Socialist Republic, which was a constituent republic of the highly centralized Soviet Union from 1940–1941 and again from 1944–1991.

Moldavian Democratic Republic

Government In function of Until
Pantelimon Erhan Cabinet 21 December 1917 6 February 1918
Daniel Ciugureanu Cabinet 6 February 1918 9 April 1918
Petru Cazacu Cabinet 9 April 1918 12 December 1918

Moldavian Soviet Socialist Republic

Government In function of Until
Tihon Konstantinov Cabinet 2 August 1940 17 April 1945
Nicolae Coval Cabinet 17 April 1945 4 January 1946
Gherasim Rudi Cabinet 5 January 1946 23 January 1958
Alexandru Diordiță Cabinet 23 January 1958 15 April 1970
Petru Pascari Cabinet (First) 24 April 1970 1 August 1976
Semion Grossu Cabinet 1 August 1976 30 December 1980
Ion Ustian Cabinet 30 December 1980 24 December 1985
Ivan Călin Cabinet 24 December 1985 10 January 1990
Petru Pascari Cabinet (Second) 10 January 26 May 1990
Mircea Druc Cabinet 26 May 1990 23 May 1991

Republic of Moldova

Government In function of Until
Mircea Druc Cabinet 23 May 1990 28 May 1991
Valeriu Muravschi Cabinet 28 May 1991 1 July 1992
1st Andrei Sangheli 1 July 1992 31 March 1994
2nd Andrei Sangheli 5 April 1992 24 January 1997
1st Ion Ciubuc Cabinet 24 January 1997 22 May 1998
2nd Ion Ciubuc Cabinet 22 May 1998 1 February 1999
Ion Sturza Cabinet 19 February 1999 21 December 1999
Dumitru Braghiș Cabinet 21 December 1999 19 April 2001
1st Vasile Tarlev Cabinet 19 April 2001 19 April 2005
2nd Vasile Tarlev Cabinet 19 April 2005 31 March 2008
1st Zinaida Greceanîi Cabinet 31 March 2008 10 June 2009
2nd Zinaida Greceanîi Cabinet 10 June 2009 25 September 2009
1st Vlad Filat Cabinet 25 September 2009 14 January 2011
2nd Vlad Filat Cabinet 14 January 2011 30 May 2013
Iurie Leancă Cabinet 30 May 2013 18 February 2015
Chiril Gaburici Cabinet 18 February 2015 22 June 2015
Valeriu Streleț Cabinet 30 July 2015 30 October 2015
Pavel Filip Cabinet 20 January 2016 8 June 2019
Maia Sandu Cabinet 8 June 2019 14 November 2019
Ion Chicu Cabinet 14 November 2019 6 August 2021
Natalia Gavrilița Cabinet 6 August 2021 16 February 2023
Dorin Recean Cabinet 16 February 2023

Current Cabinet of Ministers

Recean Cabinet

Cabinet of Moldova
Date formed16 February 2023 (2023-02-16)
(287 days)
People and organisations
PresidentMaia Sandu
Head of governmentDorin Recean
Deputy head of governmentNicu Popescu
Dumitru Alaiba
Vladimir Bolea
Oleg Serebrian
No. of ministers14
Ministers removed3
Total no. of members17
Member partiesPAS
Status in legislatureMajority government
63 / 101 (62%)
Opposition parties
Opposition leaders
PredecessorGavrilița Cabinet

The Recean Cabinet is the Cabinet of Moldova, led by former Interior Minister Dorin Recean since 16 February 2023.[3][4][5] Following an airport attack, Recean reshuffled three cabinet positions.[6][7]

The Governor of Gagauzia election in 2023, meant that Evghenia Guțul became the new governor, with a term starting on 19 July 2023.[8]


Portfolio Minister Took office Left office Party
Prime Minister16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Deputy Prime Minister16 February 2023Incumbent PAS
Deputy Prime Minister16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Deputy Prime Minister16 February 2023Incumbent PAS
Deputy Prime Minister for Reintegration
16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Infrastructure and Regional Development17 July 2023Incumbent Party of Action and Solidarity
Minister of Foreign Affairs and European Integration16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Justice16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Health16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Defense16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Internal Affairs17 July 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Education and Research17 July 2023Incumbent Party of Action and Solidarity
Minister of Economic Development and Digitalization16 February 2023Incumbent PAS
Minister of Finance16 February 202328 September 2023 Independent
29 September 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Environment16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Culture16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Labour and Social Protection16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Minister of Agriculture and Food Industry16 February 2023Incumbent PAS
Minister of Energy16 February 2023Incumbent Independent
Ex officio member
Governor of Gagauzia16 February 202319 July 2023 Independent
19 July 2023Incumbent Independent


  1. ^ "Titlul III. Autoritățile publice". Retrieved 6 August 2021.
  2. ^ "Cabinetul de Miniștri | GUVERNUL REPUBLICII MOLDOVA". Retrieved 6 August 2021.
  3. ^ "Moldovan prime minister announces government resignation". Reuters. 10 February 2023. Archived from the original on 12 February 2023. Retrieved 10 February 2023.
  4. ^ Jardan, Cristian; McGrath, Stephen (10 February 2023). "Pro-Western Recean set to succeed Moldova's PM who resigned". Associated Press. Archived from the original on 10 February 2023. Retrieved 10 February 2023.
  5. ^ Jardan, Cristian; McGrath, Stephen (10 February 2023). "Moldovan President names candidate for Prime Minister". ABC News. Associated Press. Archived from the original on 27 March 2023. Retrieved 10 February 2023.
  6. ^ "Moldova appoints new interior minister after airport shootout". Reuters. 17 July 2023. Retrieved 2 August 2023.
  7. ^ Nectusu, Madlin (17 July 2023). "Moldovan PM Reshuffles Cabinet Following Airport Gun Attack". Balkan Insight.
  8. ^ Alexei (16 May 2023). "Окончательные итоги голосования по второму туру выборов от 14 мая 2023 года". ЦЕНТРАЛЬНАЯ ИЗБИРАТЕЛЬНАЯ КОМИССИЯ ГАГАУЗИИ (in Russian). Retrieved 5 November 2023.
Preceded by Cabinet of Moldova
16 February 2023
Succeeded by

See also


External links

  1. Official Web Site of the Cabinet of Moldova
This page was last edited on 9 April 2023, at 15:16
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