Abdelsalam al-Majali Politician
Abdelsalam al-Majali (Arabic: عبد السلام المجالي) was twice the Prime Minister of Jordan (May 29, 1993 - January 7, 1995 and March 9, 1997 - August 20, 1998) Abd al-Salam (1925 - ) received his medical degree from the Syrian University in 1949. He was director of medical services for the Jordanian armed forces, president of University of Jordan (1971–1976), and minister of health (1969–1970 and 1970–1971). He served as advisor to King Hussein starting in the late 1980s. Majali was prime minister from 1993 to 1995, during which time he signed the 1994 Jordanian-Israeli peace treaty. He later was prime minister from 1997 to 1998, after which he was appointed to the Jordanian senate.
1. Royal College of Physicians Colleges/University
The Royal College of Physicians of London is a British professional body of doctors of general medicine and its subspecialties. It was originally founded as the College of Physicians. It received the royal charter in 1518 from King Henry VIII, affirmed by Act of Parliament in 1523. It was the first medical institution in England to become a Royal College. The college has been continuously active in improving practice medicine since then, primarily though training and qualifying new physicians. The current president of the college is Sir Richard Thompson.
2013. 7.39 mil. £
2010. 5.42 mil. £
2010. 2.92 K £
|Official web page||www.rcplondon.ac.uk|
Goverment positions 1
Prime Minister of Jordan
The Prime Minister of Jordan is the head of government of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan. The Prime Minister is appointed by the King of Jordan, along with other ministers and members of the government that the new Prime Minister recommends. The Parliament of Jordan then approves the programs of the new government, before the new government formally takes office. There are no constitutional limits on a Prime Minister's term, and several of them served multiple non-consecutive terms. The past five years have seen six different prime ministers appointed. While the government cites this variation as a sign of the King's openness towards reform, critics claim it to be an attempt to distract from the King's perceived absolutism.