How old is Mateusz Morawiecki?

Mateusz Jakub Morawiecki (Polish: [maˈtɛ.uʂ mɔraˈvjɛt͡skʲi]; born 20 June 1968) is a Polish economist, historian, and politician who has been the Prime Minister of Poland since December 2017.

Who is Andriy Morawiecki?

From 1998 to 2002 he was a member of the Lower Silesian Regional Assembly. From November 1998 Morawiecki worked for Bank Zachodni WBK, Santander Group, where he began his career as deputy chair of the supervisory board, and supervisor of the economic analysis bureau and the international trade department.

Who is the grandmother of prime minister Mateusz Morawiecki?

Prime Minister Morawiecki’s paternal grandmother was Jadwiga Szumańska (the daughter of Władysław Klaudiusz Szumański and Józefa Zofia Kałużna). Jadwiga was born in Warszawa, Warszawa, Mazowieckie.

Who is Jan Morawiecki’s wife?

Morawiecki is married to Iwona Morawiecka, with whom he has four children: two daughters (Olga and Magdalena) and two sons (Jeremiasz and Ignacy). Two of his aunts married Jewish men and converted to Judaism.

Who is Wacław Morawiecki?

In 2008 Morawiecki was made Honorary Consul of the Republic of Ireland in Poland. In 2013 he was awarded the Cross of Freedom and Solidarity. In 2015, he became the recipient of the Knight’s Cross of the Order of Polonia Restituta. In 2019, he was awarded the title Man of the Year at the annual Krynica Economic Forum.

Who is Poland’s new finance minister Mateusz Morawiecki?

Finance Minister Mateusz Morawiecki, a former bank chairman in the Santander Group, was tapped Thursday to take charge of the Polish government as it gears up for parliamentary elections in 2019, the ruling Law and Justice party announced. He succeeds Beata Maria Szydło, also of the right-wing party, who has served in the post since 2015.

Where did Jan Morawiecki grow up?

Morawiecki grew up in Wrocław in southwestern Poland. His father, Kornel Morawiecki, a theoretical physicist, was an anti-communist dissident as a student, an early member of Solidarity, and the founder of Fighting Solidarity, a radical offshoot of Solidarity that refused to compromise with Poland’s communist government.