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Second Rudd Ministry

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Second Rudd Ministry
Flag of Australia.svg

67th ministry of Australia
Anthony Albanese, Quentin Bryce, Kevin Rudd and Chris Bowen 2013.jpg
Governor-General Quentin Bryce with newly sworn in ministers: PM Kevin Rudd, Deputy PM Anthony Albanese and Treasurer Chris Bowen
Date formed27 June 2013
Date dissolved18 September 2013
People and organisations
MonarchElizabeth II
Governor-GeneralQuentin Bryce
Prime MinisterKevin Rudd
Deputy Prime MinisterAnthony Albanese
Member partyLabor
Status in legislatureLabor minority government
Opposition cabinetAbbott shadow cabinet
Opposition partyLiberal/National Coalition
Opposition leaderTony Abbott
History
Election(s)2013
Legislature term(s)43rd
PredecessorSecond Gillard
SuccessorAbbott

The Second Rudd Ministry (Labor) was the 67th ministry of the Australian government, led by Prime Minister Kevin Rudd. It succeeded the second Gillard ministry after a leadership spill within the Australian Labor Party that took place on 26 June 2013. Three members of the ministry were sworn in by Governor-General Quentin Bryce on 27 June 2013. These were Kevin Rudd, Prime Minister; Anthony Albanese, Deputy Prime Minister; and Chris Bowen, Treasurer.[1][2] The remainder of the ministry were sworn in on 1 July 2013.[3]

The Labor Party lost the general election held on 7 September 2013, paving the way for Coalition leader Tony Abbott. The ministry concluded on 18 September 2013 when the Abbott ministry was sworn in.

27 June 2013 – 18 September 2013

Cabinet

Officeholder Office(s)[3]
Kevin Rudd MP
Anthony Albanese MP
Senator Penny Wong
Chris Bowen MP
Stephen Smith MP
Senator Bob Carr
Bill Shorten MP
Senator Kim Carr
Mark Butler MP
Gary Gray AO MP
Mark Dreyfus QC MP
Joel Fitzgibbon MP
Tanya Plibersek MP
Jenny Macklin MP
Senator Jacinta Collins
Brendan O'Connor MP
Tony Burke MP
Richard Marles MP
Julie Collins MP
Catherine King MP

Outer ministry

Officeholder Office(s)[3]
Jason Clare MP
Kate Ellis MP
Warren Snowdon MP
David Bradbury MP
Senator Kate Lundy
  • Minister for Multicultural Affairs
  • Minister Assisting for Innovation and Industry
  • Minister Assisting for the Digital Economy
Mike Kelly AM MP
Senator Jan McLucas
Senator Don Farrell
Sharon Bird MP
Melissa Parke MP

Parliamentary secretaries

Officeholder Office(s)[3]
Senator David Feeney
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Defence
Sid Sidebottom MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry
Bernie Ripoll MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary to the Treasurer
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Small Business
Yvette D'Ath MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Climate Change, Innovation and Industry
Kelvin Thomson MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Schools
Amanda Rishworth MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Environment and Urban Water
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Disabilities and Carers
Shayne Neumann MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary to the Attorney-General
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Health and Ageing
Michael Danby MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary for the Arts
Alan Griffin MP
  • Cabinet Secretary
  • Parliamentary Secretary to the Prime Minister
Ed Husic MP
  • Parliamentary Secretary to the Prime Minister
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Broadband
Senator Matt Thistlethwaite
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Pacific Island Affairs
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Multicultural Affairs
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Infrastructure and Transport
Senator Doug Cameron
  • Parliamentary Secretary for Housing and Homelessness

See also

References

  1. ^ "Kevin Rudd sworn in as new Australian prime minister". BBC News. 27 June 2013. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  2. ^ Griffiths, Emma (27 June 2013). "Kevin Rudd sworn in as Prime Minister again after dramatic leadership victory over Julia Gillard". ABC News. Australia. Retrieved 27 June 2013.
  3. ^ a b c d "Second Rudd Ministry" (PDF). Department of Prime Minister and Cabinet. Commonwealth of Australia. 3 July 2013. Retrieved 6 July 2013.[permanent dead link]

External links

This page was last edited on 20 January 2021, at 10:38
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