Jan Stráský's Cabinet was in power from 2 July 1992 to 31 December 1992. It was the last government of Czechoslovakia. It consisted of Civic Democratic Party, Movement for a Democratic Slovakia and Christian and Democratic Union – Czechoslovak People's Party. Leader of Civic Democratic Party Václav Klaus was originally authorised by President to form government. He instead decided to form Government of the Czech Republic.
Jan Stráský is a Czech politician, who served as the last Prime Minister of Czechoslovakia in 1992.
The Civic Democratic Party is a liberal-conservative political party in the Czech Republic. It holds 25 seats in the Chamber of Deputies, and is the second strongest party following the 2017 election.
The Christian and Democratic Union – Czechoslovak People's Party (Czech: Křesťanská a demokratická unie – Československá strana lidová, KDU–ČSL, often shortened to lidovci is a Christian-democratic political party in the Czech Republic. The party has taken part in almost every Czech Government since 1990. In the June 2006 election, the party won 7.2% of the vote and 13 out of 200 seats; but in the 2010 election, this dropped to 4.4% and they lost all their seats. The party regained its parliamentary standing in the 2013 legislative election, winning 14 seats in the new parliament, thereby becoming the first party ever to return to the Chamber of Deputies after dropping out.
|Prime Minister, Minister of Labour and Social Affairs||Jan Stráský||Civic Democratic Party|
|Deputy Prime Minister, Minister of State Control||Rudolf Filkus||Movement for a Democratic Slovakia|
|Deputy Prime Minister||Milan Čič||Movement for a Democratic Slovakia|
|Deputy Prime Minister||Miroslav Macek||Civic Democratic Party|
|Deputy Prime Minister, Minister of Transportation||Antonín Baudyš||Christian and Democratic Union – Czechoslovak People's Party|
|Minister of Inferior||Petr Čermák||Civic Democratic Party|
|Minister of Finances||Jan Klak||Civic Democratic Party|
|Minister of Economic Policy and Development||Jaroslav Kubečka||Movement for a Democratic Slovakia|
|Minister of Foreign Affairs||Petr Moravčík||Movement for a Democratic Slovakia|
|Minister of Defence||Imrich Andrejčák||Movement for a Democratic Slovakia|
Vladimír Mečiar is a Slovak politician who served as Prime Minister of Slovakia three times, from 1990 to 1991, from 1992 to 1994 and from 1994 to 1998. He was the leader of the People's Party - Movement for a Democratic Slovakia (ĽS-HZDS). Mečiar led Slovakia during the dissolution of Czechoslovakia in 1992–93 and was one of the leading presidential candidates in Slovakia in 1999 and 2004. He has been criticized by his opponents as well as by Western political organisations for having an autocratic style of administration and for his connections to organized crime and his years in government became infamously known as Mečiarizmus.
The Civic Democratic Alliance was a conservative-liberal political party in the Czech Republic, active between 1989 and 2007. The ODA was part of government coalitions until 1997 and participated in transformation of the Czech economy. The party was supported by president Václav Havel who voted for it in 1992 and 1996 election.
The Freedom Union–Democratic Union was a small, pro-european liberal party in the Czech Republic from 1998 to 2011.
The Civic Forum was a political movement in the Czech part of Czechoslovakia, established during the Velvet Revolution in 1989. The corresponding movement in Slovakia was called Public Against Violence.
Petr Pithart is a Czech politician, lawyer and political scientist who served as Prime Minister of the Czech Republic from 6 February 1990 to 2 July 1992. He was also the Senator for Chrudim from 1996 to 2012 and served as President of the Senate from 18 December 1996 to 16 December 1998 and again from 19 December 2000 to 15 December 2004.
Parliamentary elections were held in the Czech Republic on 19 and 20 June 1998. The result was a victory for the Czech Social Democratic Party, which won 74 of the 200 seats. Voter turnout was 73.9%.
National Council elections were held in the Czech part of Czechoslovakia on 5 and 6 June 1992, alongside federal elections. The result was a victory for the Civic Democratic Party-Christian Democratic Party alliance, which won 76 of the 200 seats. Voter turnout was 85.0%. When the Czech Republic became independent in 1993, the National Council became its Parliament.
The Government of the Czech Republic, led by Prime Minister Jan Fischer, is a caretaker government established after Mirek Topolánek and his government lost confidence vote in the Chamber of Deputies. Fischer, an independent statistician, was chosen as non-party candidate for the office of Prime Minister. Government ministers were recommended by Civic Democratic Party, Social Democratic Party and Green Party. Christian Democrats firstly supported the idea of establishing a temporary government until the next legislative election takes place. Jiří Čunek, leader of the Christian Democrats, later announced that his party would not nominate any candidate to this government but was willing to support it if they approve the government's programme. Regardless the decision of the presidium of the party, Miroslav Kalousek, Vlasta Parkanová and four other MPs, declared that they support new cabinet. Overally Civic Democrats nominated 6 Ministers and Prime Minister, Social Democrats 8 Ministers and Greens 2 Ministers.
The first cabinet of Prime Minister Václav Klaus was in power from 2 July 1992 to 4 July 1996. The Czech Republic became an independent sovereign state on 1 January 1993 and thus this government was the very first one after the dissolution of Czechoslovakia. It consisted of Civic Democratic Party (ODS), Christian and Democratic Union – Czechoslovak People's Party (KDU-ČSL), Civic Democratic Alliance (ODA) and Christian Democratic Party (KDS).
The Christian Democratic Party was a christian-democratic political party in the Czech Republic, functional between 1990 and 1996. Its first chairman was Václav Benda, the last chairman from 1993-1996 the former Minister of Education Ivan Pilip.
Ivan Pilip is a Czech politician and economist who was Finance Minister from June 1997 to July 1998, after having been the Minister of Education, Youth and Sport from 1994 to 1997.
The Opposition Agreement was a political agreement between two major parties in the Czech Republic, the Czech Social Democratic Party (ČSSD) and the Civic Democratic Party (ODS). ČSSD was allowed to govern alone while ODS received a number of parliamentary posts and the two parties together adopted several constitutional amendments. It was signed by Miloš Zeman and Václav Klaus on 8 July 1998.
Civic Democratic Party existed in Slovakia in 1992 and 1993. It was Slovak wing of Czech Civic Democratic Party. It was led by Ľudovít Kaník, with Iveta Radičová as its Press spokesperson. Václav Klaus formed Slovak ODS to prevent Dissolution of Czechoslovakia.
Petr Pithart's Cabinet was in power from 29 June 1990 to 2 July 1992. It was the first Czech government formed after democratic election. It originally consisted of Civic Forum (OF), Christian and Democratic Union (KDU-ČSL), Christian Democratic Party (KDS) and Movement for Autonomous Democracy–Party for Moravia and Silesia (HSD-SMS). Civic Forum was dissolved in 1991 and replaced by Civic Movement (OH) and Civic Democratic Party (ODS).
The cabinet of Prime Minister Josef Tošovský was in power from 2 January to 17 July 1998. It was a caretaker government formed after fall of Václav Klaus' Second Cabinet. It led the Czech Republic until snap election in June 1998. Cabinet consisted of independents and members of Civic Democratic Party, Christian and Democratic Union – Czechoslovak People's Party and Civic Democratic Alliance. Members of the cabinet that belonged to Civic Democratic Party later formed Freedom Union.
Czech political crisis in 1997-1998 started as a result of irregularities in finances of Civic Democratic Party (ODS). It peaked with so-called Sarajevo atentate, an attempt to remove Václav Klaus from leadership of Civic Democratic Party. The attempt occurred during Klaus' visit in Sarajevo. Crisis led to split in ODS and snap election in 1998.
A leadership election for the Civic Democratic Party was held on 7 November 1992 as party of party's Congress in Prague. It was held prior to expected dissolution of Czechoslovakia and following to 1992 legislative election in which the party was victorious. The incumbent leader Václav Klaus was reelected as party's leader. Klaus was unopposed and received votes of 333 delegates while only 8 delegates voted against him.
Interparliamentary Club of the Democratic Right was a faction in Civic Forum. It represented political right within the movement. It transformed into the Civic Democratic Party after the dissolution of the Civic Forum.
Election of the Speaker of the Chamber of Deputies of the Parliament of the Czech Republic was held on 20 July 1998 after legislative election. Candidate of Civic Democratic Party Václav Klaus was elected the Speaker. He was also supported by Czech Social Democratic Party as a result of Opposition Agreement.