|Minister of the Interior of Hungary|
31 October 1918 –12 December 1918
|Preceded by||Sándor Wekerle|
|Succeeded by||Vince Nagy|
|Born||23 February 1859|
Zalaszentgrót,Kingdom of Hungary,Austrian Empire
|Died||2 February 1931 71) (aged|
|Political party||Independence Party|
Count Tivadar Batthyány de Németújvár (23 February 1859 in Zalaszentgrót, Zala County – 2 February 1931 in Budapest) son of Count Zsigmond Batthyány de Német-Ujvár, and Johanna Nepomucena Justina Maria Goberta Erdődy.
The father, Count Zsigmond Batthyány, was actively involved in the 1848 revolution and become adjutant of Richard Debaufre Guyon. The firstborn son, Count Tivadar Batthyány, went to high school in Kalocsa but completed it in Fiume, graduated from the Royal Hungarian Marine Academy in Fiume. A navy officer, he was promoted Korvettenkapitän in 1917. In 1881 nominated long distance marine captain, in 1882 principal inspecting officer in the port of Fiume, and commander of the floating docks; in 1883 the Hungarian trade minister Széchenyi decided to create a Central Maritime office at the government, nominated Tivadar Batthyány secretary of the Ministry of trade and member of the board of "Adria", with the function of governmental fiduciary. In 1890 general shipping inspector of "Adria" 1892 first time in the parliament, representing the liberal party, as deputy of Fiume. In 1904 representative of the Independence and 1848 party. In 1909 briefly (14 October - 12 November) Second Vice-Chairman of the House of Representatives. 1910 Vice-President of the Independence Party. In 1918 Minister of Labor and Social Care. Member of the National Council (31 October - 12 December 1918). Minister of the Interior, entrusted by the King about the liquidation of the Ministry (1-18 November). During the period of the Hungarian Soviet Republic he resided in Vienna. In 1921 Count Tivadar Batthyány tried to return in the Independence Party, but he had no longer a major role in political life.
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Count Lajos Batthyány de Németújvár was the first Prime Minister of Hungary. He was born in Pozsony on 10 February 1807, and was executed by firing squad in Pest on 6 October 1849, the same day as the 13 Martyrs of Arad.
Count István Imre Lajos Pál Tisza de Borosjenő et Szeged was a Hungarian politician, prime minister, political scientist, international lawyer, macroeconomist, member of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences and champion duelist. The outbreak of World War One defined his second term as prime minister. He was assassinated by leftist revolutionaries on 31 October 1918 during the Aster Revolution, the day Hungary declared its independence, dissolving the Dual Monarchy or Austro-Hungarian Empire. Tisza was the most zealous adherent of the Dual Monarchy among the Hungarian political leaders and pleaded for consensus between liberals and conservatives.
Count Mihály Ádám György Miklós Károlyi de Nagykároly was a Hungarian politician who served as a leader of the short-lived and unrecognized First Hungarian Republic from 1918 to 1919. He served as prime minister between 1 and 16 November 1918 and as president between 16 November 1918 and 21 March 1919.
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Kerepesi Cemetery is the most famous cemetery in Budapest. It is one of the oldest cemeteries in Hungary, and has been almost completely preserved.
The House of Batthyány is the name of an ancient and distinguished Hungarian Magnate family. Members of this family bear the title Count/Countess (Graf/Gräfin) Batthyány von Német-Ujvar respectively, while the title of Prince (Fürst) of Batthyány-Strattmann is reserved only for the Head of the family. A branch of the family was notable in Croatia as well, producing several Bans (viceroys) of Croatia in the 16th, 17th and 18th century.
The Hungarian Revolution of 1848 or fully Hungarian Civic Revolution and War of Independence of 1848–1849 was one of many European Revolutions of 1848 and was closely linked to other revolutions of 1848 in the Habsburg areas. Although the revolution failed, it is one of the most significant events in Hungary's modern history, forming the cornerstone of modern Hungarian national identity - the anniversary of the Revolution's outbreak, 15 March, is one of Hungary's three national holidays.
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Michele Maylender was an politician from Austria-Hungary who was the founder of the Autonomist Association, known also as Autonomist Party in Fiume.
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Count Lajos Batthyány de Németújvár was the main county head of Győr, Governor (kormányzó) of Fiume, and Győr parliamentary representative.
Rijeka, formerly known as Fiume, is a city located in the northern tip of the Kvarner Gulf in the northern Adriatic. It is currently the third-largest city in Croatia. It was part of the Roman province of Dalmatia, and later of the Kingdom of Croatia. It grew during the 12th to 14th centuries as a seaport within the Holy Roman Empire, trading with Italian cities. Under the rule of the House of Habsburg from 1466, it was made a free city; and, although part of the Duchy of Carniola, it developed local self-government.
Corpus separatum, a Latin term meaning "separated body", refers to the status of the City of Fiume while given a special legal and political status different from its environment under the rule of the Kingdom of Hungary. Formally known as City of Fiume and its District, it was instituted by Empress Maria Theresa in 1779, determining the semi-autonomous status of Fiume within the Habsburg monarchy until the fall of the Austro-Hungarian Empire in 1918.
Countess Katinka Kendeffy de Malomvíz Andrássy was a Hungarian noblewoman and the wife of Count Gyula Andrássy, who served as Prime Minister of Hungary (1867–1871) and Minister of Foreign Affairs of Austria-Hungary (1871–1879).
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