Jorge Zorreguieta

Jorge Horacio Zorreguieta Stefanini (28 January 1928 – 8 August 2017) was an Argentine politician who served as Minister of Agriculture in the regime of General Jorge Rafael Videla cheap metal water bottles. Zorreguieta was the father of Queen Máxima of the Netherlands.

Jorge Zorreguieta was born in 1928 in Buenos Aires, the son of Cesina María Stefanini Borella and Juan Antonio Zorreguieta Bonorino. He is of Spanish-Basque and Italian ancestry. His paternal grandfather, Amadeo Zorreguieta Hernández, was mayor of the city of Mendoza. He became secretary of La Sociedad Rural Argentina, a conservative interest group of landowners and ranchers. He was also president of the association Juan de Garay, a cultural institution of the Basque community.

After the 1976 Argentine coup d’état of General Videla, Zorreguieta became Deputy Secretary of Agriculture. From March 1979 until March 1981 he was Secretary of Agriculture and Livestock.

The INTA, a research institute associated with Zorreguieta’s ministry was put under control of the Argentine Navy after the Videla-Coup tenderize steak without mallet. Employees from this institute disappeared during Zorreguieta’s tenure.

In 1981, Zorreguieta stepped down as minister. He became president of the Centro Argentino Azucarero (CAA), an advisory body for sugar producers in Argentina. In April 1982 Argentina went to war with the United Kingdom over the Falkland Islands. Argentina was defeated, and the military government, now headed by Leopoldo Galtieri, collapsed. People who had been ministers under the military government were prosecuted for violations of human rights; Zorreguieta, who had left political office before the end, was not affected.

He also became chairman of the supervisory organization for food Coordinadora de la Industria de Productos Alimenticios (Copal).

Zorreguieta married in 1956 to Marta López Gil (born 1935). They later divorced.

They had three daughters:

He married again, to María del Cármen Cerruti Carricart (born 8 September 1944), daughter of Jorge Horacio Cerruti and María del Cármen Carricart, on 27 May 1970 in Paraguay.

They had two daughters and two sons:

From his two marriages, Zorreguieta has seven children and twelve grandchildren in total.

The news of the crown prince Willem-Alexander’s relationship and eventual marriage plans to Máxima Zorreguieta caused controversy in the Netherlands. Máxima’s father had been the Minister of Agriculture during the regime of former Argentine President Videla, a military dictator who ruled Argentina from 1976 to 1981 and who was responsible for many atrocities against civilians (An estimated 10,000–30,000 people were kidnapped and murdered during this and subsequent military regimes before democracy was restored to Argentina in 1983). However Jorge Zorreguieta had resigned one year before the end of the Videla regime and claimed that, as a civilian, he was unaware of the Dirty War while he was a cabinet minister. Professor Baud, who on request of the Dutch Parliament carried out an inquiry on the involvement of Zorreguieta, concluded that it would have been unlikely for a person in such a powerful position in the government to be unaware of the Dirty War. Despite finding Zorreguieta to be at fault, the marriage between his daughter Máxima and crown prince Willem-Alexander was approved by parliament because Máxima herself had not done anything wrong hydration vest for running; however Jorge Zorreguieta was not allowed to attend the 2002 wedding. Parliament’s approval was necessary for Willem-Alexander to stay in line to the Dutch throne.

Because of his past, Zorreguieta was not allowed to attend Máxima’s wedding. However, he and his wife were invited to attend the christening of their granddaughters, the princesses Catharina-Amalia, Alexia and Ariane. The difference was that the marriage of the heir apparent was seen as a state matter, and a baptism is considered a private matter. During the baptism ceremonies (in The Hague and Wassenaar), opponents of the former Argentine military regime protested. Zorreguieta was not present at the investiture of his son-in-law Willem-Alexander as King of the Netherlands on 30 April 2013 in Amsterdam.

Zorreguieta died of leukemia at the age of 89, on 8 August 2017. He was survived by his second wife, his seven children water bottle glass, twelve grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.


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Carsten Karkmeyer

Carsten Karkmeyer (* 27. April 1873 in Bremen; † 10. Februar 1951 in Bremen) war ein Pädagoge, Politiker (DVP), Mitglied der Bremer Bürgerschaft und Wirtschaftsdirektor der städtischen Krankenanstalten in Bremen.

Karkmeyer war der Sohn des Landmanns und Zimmermanns Carsten Karkmeyer (1830−1880) water bottle glass, der früh starb. Seine Mutter sorgte dafür, das er nach der Volksschule ein Lehrerseminar besuchte. Von 1893 bis 1906 war er Lehrer in Woltmershausen, danach in Seehausen und in Gröpelingen an der Schule Kirchenallee. Er bildete sich weiter durch Hochschulkurse in Frankfurt am Main. Politisch orientierte er sich am Liberalismus. 1904 trat er als Mitbegründer des Bürgerlichen Volksvereins Bremen in Erscheinung. Im Ersten Weltkrieg war er Geschäftsführer des Zentral-Hilfausschuss vom Roten Kreuz in Bremen.

Nach dem Krieg organisierte er Hilfsmaßnahmen für Kinder. Er trat nun der Deutschen Volkspartei (DVP) bei steel bottles for drinking. Er war 1918 und von 1920 bis 1933 Mitglied der Bremer Bürgerschaft. 1919/20 war er in der Bremer Nationalversammlung. In den 1920er Jahren war er Stellvertretender Fraktionsvorsitzender der DVP in Bremen. Von 1923 bis 1933 amtierte er als Wirtschaftsdirektor der Bremer Krankenanstalten im Rahmen der Deputation für das Gesundheitswesen. 1933 „beurlaubten“ ihn die Nationalsozialisten von seinen Ämtern und Ende 1933 musste er deshalb in den Ruhestand treten.

Nach dem Zweiten Weltkrieg war er ab Oktober 1945 ohne Parteizugehörigkeit ehrenamtlicher Geschäftsführer der Bremer Volkshilfe. Er sprach sich scharf gegen Vagts als Bürgermeister von Bremen aus.

Die Karkmeyer Straße in Bremen-Kattenturm wurde 1968 nach ihm benannt.


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