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Albert Sarraut
106th Prime Minister of France

In office
26 October 1933 – 26 November 1933
Preceded by Édouard Daladier
Succeeded by Camille Chautemps
113th Prime Minister of France

In office
24 January 1936 – 4 June 1936
Preceded by Pierre Laval
Succeeded by Léon Blum
Personal details
Born (1872-07-28)July 28, 1872
Died 26 November 1962(1962-11-26) (aged 90)
Political party Radical

Albert-Pierre Sarraut (French: [albɛʁ saʁo]; 1872–1962) was a French Radical politician, twice Prime Minister during the Third Republic.

Sarraut was born in Bordeaux, Gironde, France. He was Governor-General of French Indochina, from 1912 to 1914 and from 1917 to 1919. On 10 July 1940, Sarraut voted in favour of granting the Cabinet presided by Marshal Philippe Pétain authority to draw up a new constitution, thereby effectively ending the French Third Republic and establishing Vichy France. Thereafter Sarraut retired from politics. He took control of the family newspaper, La Dépêche de Toulouse, after the editor, his brother Maurice, was killed by the Milice in 1943.

Sarraut died in Paris in 1962.

Sarraut's First Ministry, 26 October – 26 November 1933

  • Albert Sarraut – President of the Council and Minister of Marine
  • Albert Dalimier – Vice President of the Council and Minister of Justice
  • Joseph Paul-Boncour – Minister of Foreign Affairs
  • Édouard Daladier – Minister of War
  • Camille Chautemps – Minister of the Interior
  • Georges Bonnet – Minister of Finance
  • Abel Gardey – Minister of Budget
  • Eugène Frot – Minister of Labour and Social Security Provisions
  • Jacques Stern – Minister of Merchant Marine
  • Pierre Cot – Minister of Air
  • Anatole de Monzie – Minister of National Education
  • Hippolyte Ducos – Minister of Pensions
  • Henri Queuille – Minister of Agriculture
  • François Piétri – Minister of Colonies
  • Joseph Paganon – Minister of Public Works
  • Émile Lisbonne – Minister of Public Health
  • Jean Mistler – Minister of Posts, Telegraphs, and Telephones
  • Laurent Eynac – Minister of Commerce and Industry

Sarraut's Second Ministry, 24 January – 4 June 1936

  • Albert Sarraut – President of the Council and Minister of the Interior
  • Pierre Étienne Flandin – Minister of Foreign Affairs
  • Louis Maurin – Minister of War
  • Marcel Régnier – Minister of Finance
  • Ludovic-Oscar Frossard – Minister of Labour
  • Léon Bérard – Minister of Justice
  • François Piétri – Minister of Marine
  • Louis de Chappedelaine – Minister of Merchant Marine
  • Marcel Déat – Minister of Air
  • Henri Guernut – Minister of National Education
  • René Besse – Minister of Pensions
  • Paul Thellier – Minister of Agriculture
  • Jacques Stern – Minister of Colonies
  • Camille Chautemps – Minister of Public Works
  • Louis Nicolle – Minister of Public Health and Physical Education
  • Georges Mandel – Minister of Posts, Telegraphs, and Telephones
  • Georges Bonnet – Minister of Commerce and Industry
  • Joseph Paul-Boncour – Minister of State and Permanent Delegate to the League of Nations

Further reading

  • Thomas, Martin (2005). "Albert Sarraut, French Colonial Development, and the Communist Threat, 1919–1930". pp. 917–955. Digital object identifier:10.1086/499830. .
Political offices
Preceded by
Édouard Daladier
Prime Ministers of France
1933
Succeeded by
Camille Chautemps
Preceded by
Pierre Laval
Prime Ministers of France
1936
Succeeded by
Léon Blum

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