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|Born||9 December 1956|
|Alma mater||Sorbonne Nouvelle University Paris 3|
|Notable works|| Sax, Mule & Co (2004)|
Je m'appelle Byblos (2005)
Barbey d'Aurevilly (2006)
Carré d'Art : Byron, Barbey d'Aurevilly, Dalí, Hallier (2008)
Piano ma non solo (2012), Hallier, l'Edernel jeune homme (2016)
Jean-Pierre Thiollet (French: [ʒɑ̃pjɛʁ tjɔlɛ] ; born 9 December 1956) is a French writer and journalist.
Primarily living in Paris, he is the author of numerous books and one of the national leaders  of the European Confederation of Independent Trade Unions (CEDI),  a European employers' organization.
He attended school in Châtellerault, before his studies in Poitiers classes préparatoires aux grandes écoles and his degrees in Parisian universities (Pantheon-Sorbonne University, University of Paris III:Sorbonne Nouvelle, Paris-Sorbonne University). 
In 1978, he was admitted to Saint-Cyr (Coëtquidan). 
During the 1980s and till the mid-1990s, he was a member of a French Press organization for Music-hall, Circus, Dance and Arts presided by a well known journalist in France, Jacqueline Cartier, with authors or notable personalities as Pierre Cardin, Guy des Cars, and Francis Fehr.
From 1982 to 1986, he was victim of illegal wiretaps (organized by the French President François Mitterrand), for his telephone conversations with the French writer and polemist Jean-Edern Hallier. 
At the end of the 1980s, he was known too as vice-president of Amiic (World Real Estate Investment Organization, Geneva)  and was a lecturer, with Pierre Salinger, François Spoerry, Paul-Loup Sulitzer and other important people, of some international meetings of this organization (vanished in 1997).
At the beginning of the 1990s, he was, with Gilbert Prouteau, one of the renowned writers and art critics of a French magazine, L'Amateur d'Art.
From 1988 to 1994, he was editor-in-chief for Le Quotidien de Paris (Daily Press Group, director Philippe Tesson ). 
In 1994, he was the author allowed to interview Gérard Mulliez, one of the wealthiest and powerful people in France, for the book The Customer Driven Company — Moving from Talk to Action (translated in French as La Dynamique du client ) by Richard C. Whiteley.
In 1997, he played a discreet but influential role in the parliamentary election in Toulon as communications director and member of the Mayor's Cabinet. He was arbitrarily dismissed the morning after the successful poll and then published Le Chevallier à découvert (Laurens, Paris), a strongly suggestive and humorous book some months later. In 1997 too, he was, with Émile Gardaz, among the personalities when the township of Delphi appointed the renowned environmentalist Franz Weber a Citoyen d'honneur.[ citation needed ]
In 1999, he co-produced Studies (Chopin) recorded by Radoslav Kvapil.  From 1999 to 2001, he was the Company Secretary of Mea Publications Limited (United Kingdom)   producing the print and online versions of Ici Londres magazine. 
Along with Alain Decaux, Frédéric Beigbeder and Richard Millet, he was, one of the guest writers at the 2005 Beirut Book Fair (BIEL) for Je m'appelle Byblos (My Name Is Byblos).
In April 2006, he was directly concerned with the business resumption of France-Soir , but the entrepreneur Jean-Pierre Brunois was finally chosen by the Commercial Court of Lille. 
Since 2007, he has been a member of the World Grand Family of Lebanon (RJ Lebanon Club). 
In 2009, Thiollet signed a petition in support of the film director Roman Polanski, calling for his release after Polanski was arrested in Switzerland in relation to his 1977 charge for drugging and raping a 13-year-old girl. 
From 2009 to 2012, he worked as one of the France-Soir editors. 
In October 2016, after dedicating a book about Jean-Edern Hallier to "the youth native from Euroland, zone F, victim of an old criminal political ruling class", he denounced in an interview "the French crime, committed by a political class, from the left as from the right". 
His wife, Monique Thiollet, head principal, is a candidate in the municipal election of 15 and 22 March 2020 in Châtellerault.  on the list led by David Simon, supported by La République en marche 
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