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First Vice Premier of the
State Council of the
People's Republic of China
Flag of the People's Republic of China.svg
Flag of the People's Republic of China
Incumbent
Li Keqiang

since March 17, 2008
Appointer the National People's Congress
Inaugural holder Chen Yun
Formation 1954
Website State Council
People's Republic of China

This article is part of the series:
Politics and government of
the People's Republic of China


See: Politics of Hong Kong and Macau

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The Vice Premier of the State Council of the People's Republic of China (simplified Chinese: 中华人民共和国国务院副总理traditional Chinese: 中華人民共和國國務院副總理pinyin: Zhōnghuá Rénmín Gònghéguó Guówùyuàn Fùzǒnglǐ) is a high-ranking executive assistant to the Premier. There is a First Vice Premier, who takes over duties of the Premier at the time of the latter's incapacity. In addition, there are numerous other Vice-Premiers who assume certain broad portfolios.

Current Vice Premiers, in order of rank, are Li Keqiang, Hui Liangyu, Zhang Dejiang and Wang Qishan.

In irregular instances, the position of a "First Vice Premier" (国务院第一副总理) has been named either to indicate degree of power, nominal power, or when the Premier is incapacitated and requires a full time assistant to carry out his regular duties.

List of First Vice Premiers and Vice Premiers

      First generation       Second generation       Third generation       Fourth generation

Ordered in political position ranking

# First Vice Premier Deputy Vice Premiers Took office Left office Premier Term
01 Chen Yun Replace this image male.svg

6. Chen Yi
7. Ulanhu
8. Li Fuchun
9. Li Xiannian

1954 1959 Zhou Enlai 01
  1. Lin Biao
  2. Peng Dehuai
  3. Deng Xiaoping
  4. Deng Zihui
  5. He Long
  6. Chen Yi
  7. Ulanhu
  8. Li Fuchun

9. Li Xiannian
10. Nie Rongzhen
11. Bo Yibo
12. Tan Zhenlin
13. Lu Dingyi
14. Luo Ruiqing
15. Xi Zhongxun

1959 1964 Zhou Enlai 02
02 Lin Biao Lin Biao.jpg
  1. Lin Biao
  2. Chen Yun
  3. Deng Xiaoping
  4. He Long
  5. Chen Yi
  6. Ke Qingshi
  7. Ulanhu
  8. Li Fuchun

9. Li Xiannian
10. Tan Zhenlin
11. Nie Rongzhen
12. Bo Yibo
13. Lu Dingyi
14. Luo Ruiqing
15. Tao Zhu
16. Xie Fuzhi

1965 1975 Zhou Enlai 03
03 Deng Xiaoping DengXiaoping.jpg

7. Wu Guixian
8. Wang Zhen
9. Yu Qiuli
10. Gu Mu
11. Song Jian

1975 1978 Zhou Enlai 04
Hua Guofeng
  1. Li Xiannian
  2. Xu Xiangqian
  3. Ji Dengkui
  4. Yu Qiuli
  5. Chen Xilian
  6. Geng Biao

7. Chen Yonggui
8. Fang Yi
9. Wang Zhen
10. Gu Mu
11. Kang Shi'en
12. Chen Muhua

1978 1980[1][2] Hua Guofeng 05
Hua Guofeng
04 Wan Li Replace this image male.svg
  1. Yao Yilin
  2. Li Peng
  3. Tian Jiyun
1980[3] 1988 Zhao Ziyang 06
Li Peng
05 Yao Yilin Replace this image male.svg
  1. Tian Jiyun
  2. Wu Xueqian
1988 1993 Li Peng 07
06 Zhu Rongji Cropped Rubin-greenspan-rongji.jpg
  1. Zou Jiahua
  2. Qian Qichen
  3. Li Lanqing
1993 1998 Li Peng 08
07 Li Lanqing Replace this image male.svg
  1. Qian Qichen
  2. Wu Bangguo
  3. Wen Jiabao
1998 2003 Zhu Rongji 09
08 Huang Ju Huang Ju, Davos (cropped).jpg
  1. Wu Yi
  2. Zeng Peiyan
  3. Hui Liangyu
2003 2007 Wen Jiabao 10
Wu Yi
(acting)
Wu Yi.jpg
  1. Zeng Peiyan
  2. Hui Liangyu
2007 2008
09 Li Keqiang Li Keqiang VOA.jpg
  1. Hui Liangyu
  2. Zhang Dejiang
  3. Wang Qishan
2008 Incumbent
(Term expires March 2013)
Wen Jiabao 11
  • Many of the images above have unscertain copyright status and is pending deletion, comment on their removal here.

Notes

  1. ^ Bo, Zhiyue (2007) China's Elite Politics: Political Transition and Power Balancing World Scientific, Hackensack, New Jersey, p. 59, ISBN 981-270-041-2
  2. ^ Wang, Chi (1991) "Power Structure and Key Political Players in China" p. 32 in Joint Economic Committee, United States.Congress (1991) China's economic dilemmas in the 1990s: the problems of reforms, modernization, and interdependence (Senate print: 102-21) Government Printing Office, Washington, DC, pp.29-47, OCLC 23805208
  3. ^ Freudenheim, Milt; and Slavin, Barbara (30 August 1980). "Peking Prepares For a Transfusion Of Younger Blood". The New York Times: p. 2, section 4, column 1.  
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