|27th Prime Minister of Iran|
9 November 1948 –23 March 1950
|Monarch||Mohammad Reza Pahlavi|
|Preceded by||Abdolhossein Hazhir|
|Succeeded by||Ali Mansur|
6 April 1944 –25 November 1944
|Monarch||Mohammad Reza Pahlavi|
|Preceded by||Ali Soheili|
|Succeeded by||Morteza-Qoli Bayat|
|Born||28 April 1881|
|Died||1 November 1973 92) (aged|
|Alma mater||University of Lausanne|
Muhammad Sa'ed Maraghei (28 April 1881 – 1 November 1973) was a Prime Minister of Iran.
The Prime Minister of Iran was a political post in Iran that had existed during several different periods of time starting with the Qajar era until its most recent revival from 1979 to 1989 following the Iranian Revolution.
Sa'ed was born in Maragheh, and studied at the University of Lausanne.
Maragheh, also Romanized as Marāgheh; also known as Marāgha), is an ancient city and capital of Maragheh County, East Azerbaijan Province, Iran.
The University of Lausanne in Lausanne, Switzerland was founded in 1537 as a school of theology, before being made a university in 1890. As of fall 2017, about 15,000 students and 3,300 employees study and work at the university. Approximately 1,500 international students attend the university, which has a wide curriculum including exchange programs with world-renowned universities.
Sa'ed became Prime Minister after the fall of Ali Soheili's cabinet in 1943. Iran-Russia relations fell to low levels during his government after Sa'ed refused to entertain Soviet demand for an oil concession in Soviet-occupied Northern Iran.Sergei Kavtaradze publicly attacked the Prime Minister and demanded his resignation. The Soviet and Tudeh press echoed Kavtaradze's words. The Soviets inspired their Tudeh comrades in Iran to strike and demonstrate until Sa'ed resigns. Sa'ed resigned in November 1944. He banned the Tudeh Party during his premiership, and Arthur Millspaugh was also re-appointed Finance Minister under his administration. It is said that he used public transportation (such as bus), even when he was a Senator. He was fluent in Russian, French, and Turkish.
Ali Soheili was a Prime Minister of Iran.
Arthur Chester Millspaugh, PhD, (1883–1955) was a former adviser at the U.S. State Department’s Office of the Foreign Trade, who was hired to re-organize the Finance Ministry of Iran from 1922–1927 and 1942-1945.
Russian is an East Slavic language, which is official in the Russian Federation, Belarus, Kazakhstan and Kyrgyzstan, as well as being widely used throughout Eastern Europe, the Baltic states, the Caucasus and Central Asia. It was the de facto language of the Soviet Union until its dissolution on 25 December 1991. Although, nowadays, over two decades after the breakup of the Soviet Union, Russian is used in official capacity or in public life in all the post-Soviet nation-states, as well as in Israel and Mongolia, the rise of state-specific varieties of this language tends to be strongly denied in Russia, in line with the Russian World ideology.
Ali Amini was an Iranian politician and writer who was the Prime Minister of Iran from 6 May 1961 to 19 July 1962.
Mohammad Ali Foroughi also known as Zoka-ol-Molk was a teacher, diplomat, nationalist, writer, politician and Prime Minister of Iran.
Ahmad Matin-Daftari, also known as Mo'in al-Dowleh, was a Prime Minister of Iran.
Ali Mansur was a Prime Minister of Iran.
Ebrahim Hakimi was an Iranian statesman, who served as prime minister of Iran on three occasions.
Mohsen Sadr (1871 – 19 October 1962) was a Prime Minister of Iran.
Mahmud Mahmud was an Iranian politician and historian. He served as Governor of Tehran, Member of Parliament, and Minister of Post and Telegraph.
Abdolhosein Hazhir was a Prime Minister of Iran.
Haj Ali Razmara was a military leader and prime minister of Iran.
Mahmoud Modir al-Molk Djam was a prime minister of Iran from 1935 to 1939.
Ahmad Qavam, also known as Qavam os-Saltaneh, was a politician who served as Prime Minister of Iran five times.
Hassan Vossug ed Dowleh was Prime Minister of Qajar era Iran. He served as Prime Minister of Iran twice.
Manuchehr Eqbal was one of the prime ministers of Iran.
Jafar Sharif-Imami was an Iranian politician who was prime minister from 1960 to 1961 and again in 1978. He was a cabinet minister, president of the Iranian Senate, president of the Pahlavi Foundation and the president of the Iran chamber of industries and mines during the reign of Shah Mohammad Reza Pahlavi.
Gholam Reza Azhari was a military leader and Prime Minister of Iran.
Morteza Gholi Bayat was a Prime Minister of Iran.
Sergey or Sergo Kavtaradze was a Soviet politician and diplomat who briefly served as head of government in the Georgian SSR and as Deputy Prosecutor General of the Soviet Union. A Georgian Bolshevik activist, he was persecuted for his Trotskyist activities, but was pardoned and reinstated by his personal friend Joseph Stalin.
Fathollah Khan Akbar was an Iranian Prime Minister. He was Minister of Justice in several Iranian Cabinets. He was a representative of Iranian Parliament from Ahwaz. He is the 17th Prime Minister of Iran serving from October 1920 to February 1921 when he was deposed by a Coup by Seyyed Zia'eddin Tabatabaee and Reza Khan.
The following reference was used for the above writing: 'Alí Rizā Awsatí (عليرضا اوسطى), Iran in the Past Three Centuries (Irān dar Se Qarn-e Goz̲ashteh - ايران در سه قرن گذشته), Volumes 1 and 2 (Paktāb Publishing - انتشارات پاکتاب, Tehran, Iran, 2003). ISBN 964-93406-6-1 (Vol. 1), ISBN 964-93406-5-3 (Vol. 2).
The International Standard Book Number (ISBN) is a numeric commercial book identifier which is intended to be unique. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.
| Prime Minister of Iran |
| Prime Minister of Iran |
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