Currently, the youngest prime minister in the world is the young woman from Mongolia, Nayib Bukele. Despite the fact that she is only 15 years old, she is already an international figure. She is not only the youngest person in the world to hold this office, but she is also the only female. She has ascended to the position of the prime minister in her country, making her the first female to ever be elected as the head of the government.
During the 2019 parliamentary election, Jussi Halla-aho was elected as Finland’s youngest prime minister. He is 48 years old, and grew up in the city of Tampere. In 2008, Halla-aho was elected to the Helsinki City Council. In 2014, he was elected to the European Parliament. He is the current leader of the Finns Party. He is also chairman of the Finnish Conservatives and Reformists Group, and a substitute member of the Committee on Consumer Protection.
Halla-aho is also a prolific blogger, and has an online blog called Scripta that deals with immigration, political correctness, and multiculturalism. He has argued that Somalis are thieves because of their genes. He believes that Finland and Europe are headed towards catastrophe because of massive immigration.
Throughout his rise to power in El Salvador, Nayib Bukele has been a political force to be reckoned with. He has used social media to promote himself and to attack the country’s political establishment. He has also been critical of other Latin American leaders.
In February 2019, Bukele was elected president of El Salvador with 53 percent of the vote. He became the youngest head of state in the region. His administration has pushed back against criticism from the United States, which has cited Bukele’s authoritarian tendencies.
El Salvador has a similar safety rating to France and Denmark. But the country has been plagued by gang violence, and Bukele is trying to control it. He has ordered more than 50,000 people to be arrested, and has launched an anti-gang crackdown.
During the recent Finnish parliament election, the Social Democratic Party chose Sanna Marin as its next prime minister. The 34-year-old left-leaning progressive will become the country’s youngest leader. She will take office during a time of turmoil in Finland.
During her career, Marin has been a member of the Legal Affairs Committee and the Grand Committee. She is also the first deputy leader of the Social Democratic Party. She has served as Minister of Transport and Communications in the past administration. She is a strong advocate for the welfare state and a staunch supporter of increased refugee intakes.
She is the youngest woman to lead a government in the world. Sanna Marin was chosen to fill the prime ministership after Antti Rinne resigned. The resignation was triggered by the Centre party’s loss of confidence in the PM due to his handling of a postal workers’ strike.
Among the myriad of candidates, Juri Rastas’s Reform Party and its partner in crime the Centre Party could be the next government of the country. They have the political clout to wrangle a majority of the 101 seats in parliament.
The two parties have enticing business friendly promises but taxation is the real show stopper. The Centre Party’s most notable proponent, former European Commission member Siim Kallas, wooed voters with his “Reform and Centre” campaign. He promised to cut unemployment insurance premiums and boost job creation. He also promised to cut red tape and promote Estonian companies in the international trade corridor.
The Centre party has a surprisingly long history dating back to the country’s founding in 1940. The Reform and Centre parties are the oldest and best known of Estonia’s four national political parties.
King Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck
Upon the abdication of his father, Jigme Singye Wangchuck, the youngest monarch in the world, Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck, the fifth hereditary ruler of Bhutan, took over. The young king has taken over the reins of the country at a time when the country is still in the final stages of democratization.
The nation held its first election in March, 2008, which turned out to be a landslide victory for the pro-monarchy Druk Phuensum Tshogpa, or “Bhutan Peace and Prosperity Party.” It won over half of the seats in the Parliament, despite the opposition of the People’s Democratic Party.
After his election, the young king made his presence felt. He encouraged people to vote, and oversaw the final stages of democratization in the country. He also stressed the importance of a constitutional monarchy.