List of chief ministers of Tripura Wikimedia list article

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Chief Minister of Tripura
Seal of Tripura.svg
Biplab Kumar Deb in 2018.jpg
Incumbent
Biplab Kumar Deb

since 9 March 2018
StyleThe Honourable (Formal)
Mr. Chief Minister (Informal)
StatusHead of Government
AbbreviationCM
Member ofTripura Legislative Assembly
Reports toGovernor of Tripura
AppointerGovernor of Tripura
Term lengthAt the confidence of the assembly
Chief minister's term is for five years and is subject to no term limits.[1]
Inaugural holderSachindra Lal Singh
Formation1 July 1963
(57 years ago)
 (1963-07-01)
DeputyJishnu Dev Varma

The Chief Minister of Tripura, an Indian state, is the head of the Government of Tripura. As per the Constitution of India, the Governor of Tripura is the state's de jure head, but de facto executive authority rests with the chief minister. Following elections to the Tripura Legislative Assembly, the governor usually invites the party (or coalition) with a majority of seats to form the government. The governor appoints the chief minister, whose council of ministers are collectively responsible to the assembly. Given that he has the confidence of the assembly, the chief minister's term is for five years and is subject to no term limits.[1]

Since 1963, Tripura has had nine chief ministers. The first was Sachindra Lal Singh of the Indian National Congress. Manik Sarkar of the Communist Party of India (Marxist) served as Chief Minister of Tripura from 1998 to 2018; his reign was the longest in the state's history. The current incumbent is Biplab Kumar Deb, who is also the first CM of the state from the Bharatiya Janata Party.

Chief Ministers of Tripura

Colour key for parties
No Name Constituency Term[2] Party[a] Assembly
(Election)
1 Sachindra Lal Singh Agartala Sadar II 1 July 1963 1 November 1971 8 years, 123 days Indian National Congress 1,[b] 2
Vacant[c]
(President's rule)
N/A 1 November 1971 20 March 1972 N/A
2 Sukhamoy Sen Gupta Agartala Town III 20 March 1972 31 March 1977 5 years, 11 days Indian National Congress 3[d]
3 Prafulla Kumar Das Bamutia 1 April 1977 25 July 1977 115 days Congress for Democracy 3
4 Radhika Ranjan Gupta Fatikroy 26 July 1977 4 November 1977 101 days Janata Party 3
Vacant[c]
(President's rule)
N/A 5 November 1977 5 January 1978 N/A
5 Nripen Chakraborty Pramodnagar 5 January 1978 5 February 1988 10 years, 31 days Communist Party of India (Marxist) 4, 5
6 Sudhir Ranjan Majumdar Town Bordowali 5 February 1988 19 February 1992 4 years, 14 days Indian National Congress 6
7 Samir Ranjan Barman Bishalgarh 19 February 1992 10 March 1993 1 year, 19 days 6
Vacant[c]
(President's rule)
N/A 11 March 1993 10 April 1993 N/A
8 Dasarath Deb Ramchandraghat 10 April 1993 11 March 1998 4 years, 335 days Communist Party of India (Marxist) 7
9 Manik Sarkar Dhanpur 11 March 1998 9 March 2018[4] 19 years, 363 days 8,9,10,11
10 Biplab Kumar Deb Banamalipur 9 March 2018 Incumbent 3 years, 69 days Bharatiya Janata Party 12th Assembly
(2018 election)

Notes

  1. ^ This column only names the chief minister's party. The state government he heads may be a complex coalition of several parties and independents; these are not listed here.
  2. ^ On 1 July 1963, the Territorial Council of Union Territory of Tripura was dissolved and the first Legislative Assembly of the Union Territory of Tripura was constituted. Members of the dissolved Territorial Council became members of the first assembly and permitted to continue for the remainder of their original five year term.
  3. ^ a b c When President's rule is in force in a state, its council of ministers stands dissolved. The office of chief minister thus lies vacant. At times, the legislative assembly also stands dissolved.[3]
  4. ^ On 1 February 1972, State of Tripura came into existence constituted from the erstwhile Union Territory of Tripura.

References

  1. ^ a b Durga Das Basu. Introduction to the Constitution of India. 1960. 20th Edition, 2011 Reprint. pp. 241, 245. LexisNexis Butterworths Wadhwa Nagpur. ISBN 978-81-8038-559-9. Note: although the text talks about Indian state governments in general, it applies for the specific case of Tripura as well.
  2. ^ Former Chief Ministers of Tripura. Government of Tripura. Retrieved on 21 August 2013.
  3. ^ Amberish K. Diwanji. "A dummy's guide to President's rule". Rediff.com. 15 March 2005. Retrieved on 3 March 2013.
  4. ^ http://www.thehindu.com/elections/tripura-2018/tripuras-fisrt-bjp-government-to-take-charge-on-march-8-manik-sarkar-resigns/article22924572.ece

External links

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