List of Argentine senators, 2003–2005

This is list of members of the Argentine Senate from 10 December 2003 to 9 December 2005.

CompositionEdit

as of 9 December 2005
Bloc Seats
Justicialist Party 38
Radical Civic Union 16
Civic and Social Front of Catamarca 2
Republican Force 2
Justicialist Loyalty and Dignity 2
Neuquén People's Movement 2
San Juan Renewal Crusade 1
Broad Front 1
Frepaso 1
Independent San Luis 1
Independent Radical 1
Jujuy Civic Front 1
New Party 1
Salta Renewal Party 1
Socialist Party 1
Vacant 1
Source: senado.gov.ar (archive)

Senate leadershipEdit

Title Officeholder[1] Bloc Province
President of the Senate[a] Daniel Scioli Front for VictoryPJ   Buenos Aires Province
Provisional President Marcelo Guinle Justicialist Party   Chubut
Vice President Marcelo López Arias Justicialist Party   Salta
First Vice President Mirian Curletti Radical Civic Union   Chaco
Second Vice President Ricardo Gómez Diez Salta Renewal Party   Salta

Election cyclesEdit

For the first time since 1973, all seats in the Argentine Senate were renewed in the 2001 legislative election, following the implementation of a new system as per the 1994 constitutional amendment. Under the agreed system, a third of all seats would be renewed for two years (2001–2003), a third for four years (2001–2005), and another third for six years (2001–2007). The term length was decided by draw. Accordingly, two thirds of the senators listed here were elected in 2001: one third for four-year terms (2001–2005) and another third for six-year terms (2001–2007). A third of the senators listed here were elected in 2003 for corresponding six year terms (2003–2009).

Election Term
Start End
2001 10 December 2001 9 December 2005
10 December 2001 9 December 2007
2003 10 December 2003 9 December 2009

List of senatorsEdit

Province Senator Party Term
From To
Buenos Aires Province Antonio Francisco Cafiero Justicialist Party 2002[b] 2005
Diana Beatriz Conti Frepaso 2002[c] 2005
Mabel Hilda Müller Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Buenos Aires Vilma Lidia Ibarra Broad Front 2001 2007
María Laura Leguizamón Justicialist Party 2003[d] 2007
Rodolfo Terragno Independent Radical 2001 2007
Catamarca Oscar Aníbal Castillo Civic and Social Front of Catamarca 2003 2009
María Teresita del Valle Colombo de Acevedo Civic and Social Front of Catamarca 2003 2009
Ramón Eduardo Saadi Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Chaco Jorge Milton Capitanich Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Mirian Belén Curletti Radical Civic Union 2001 2007
Alicia Ester Mastandrea de Illia Radical Civic Union 2003[e] 2007
Chubut Silvia Ester Giusti Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Marcelo Alejandro Horacio Guinle Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Norberto Massoni Radical Civic Union 2003 2009
Córdoba Haide Delia Giri Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Carlos Alberto Rossi New Party 2003 2009
Roberto Daniel Urquía Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Corrientes Roberto Fabián Ríos Justicialist Party 2003 2009
María Dora Sánchez Radical Civic Union 2003 2009
Vacant 2006[f] 2009
Entre Ríos Graciela Yolanda Bar Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Laura Martínez Pass de Cresto Justicialist Party 2003[g] 2007
Ricardo César Taffarel Radical Civic Union 2001 2007
Formosa Marcela Fabiana Lescano Radical Civic Union 2001 2005
José Miguel Ángel Mayans Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Elva Azucena Paz Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Jujuy Lylia Mónica Arancio de Beller Jujuy Civic Front 2001 2005
Guillermo Raúl Jenefes Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Gerardo Rubén Morales Radical Civic Union 2001 2005
La Pampa Silvia Ester Gallego Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Rubén Hugo Marín Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Juan Carlos Marino Radical Civic Union 2003 2009
La Rioja Ada Mercedes Maza Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Eduardo Menem Justicialist Loyalty and Dignity 2001 2005
Jorge Raúl Yoma Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Mendoza María Cristina Perceval Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Ernesto Sanz Radical Civic Union 2003 2009
Celso Alejandro Jaque Justicialist Party 2003 2007[h]
Misiones Mario Aníbal Losada Radical Civic Union 2001 2005
Mercedes Margarita Oviedo Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Federico Ramón Puerta Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Neuquén Sergio Adrián Gallia Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Pedro Salvatori Neuquén People's Movement 2001 2007
Luz María Sapag Neuquén People's Movement 2001 2007
Río Negro Jacobo Alberto Abrameto Radical Civic Union 2007[i] 2007
Luis Alberto Falcó Río Negro Radical 2001 2007[j]
Amanda Mercedes Isidori Radical Civic Union 2001 2007
Miguel Ángel Pichetto Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Salta Sonia Margarita Escudero Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Ricardo Gómez Diez Salta Renewal Party 2001 2007
Marcelo Eduardo López Arias Justicialist Party 2001 2007
San Juan Nancy Barbarita Avelín de Ginestar San Juan Renewal Crusade 2001 2005
Floriana Nélida Martin Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Luis Eduardo Martinazzo Justicialist Party 2003[k] 2005
San Luis Jorge Alfredo Agundez Radical Civic Union 2001 2005
Liliana Teresita Negre de Alonso Justicialist Loyalty and Dignity 2001 2005
Raúl Ernesto Ochoa Independent San Luis 2001 2005
Santa Cruz Nicolás Alejandro Fernández Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Cristina Elisabet Fernández de Kirchner Justicialist Party 2001 2005
Carlos Alfonso Prades Radical Civic Union 2001 2005
Santa Fe Rubén Héctor Giustiniani Socialist Party 2003 2009
Roxana Itatí Latorre Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Carlos Alberto Reutemann Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Santiago del Estero María Elisa Castro Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Mario Rubén Mera Justicialist Party 2002[l] 2007
José Luis Zavalía Radical Civic Union 2001 2007
Tierra del Fuego Mabel Luisa Caparrós Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Liliana Capos Radical Civic Union 2004[m] 2007
Mario Jorge Colazo Radical Civic Union 2001 2004[n]
Mario Domingo Daniele Justicialist Party 2001 2007
Tucumán Ricardo Argentino Bussi Republican Force 2003 2007[o]
Julio Antonio Miranda Justicialist Party 2003 2009
Delia Norma Pinchetti de Sierra Morales Republican Force 2003 2009

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Ex officio as Vice President of Argentina.
  2. ^ Since 4 January 2002. Replaced Eduardo Duhalde.[2]
  3. ^ Since 3 July 2002. Replaced Raúl Alfonsín.[3]
  4. ^ Since 10 December 2003. Replaced Gustavo Béliz, who never took office.[4]
  5. ^ Since 10 December 2003. Replaced Eduardo Moro.[5]
  6. ^ Vacant until 15 March 2006. Raúl Romero Feris, who had been elected in 2003, was not allowed to be sworn in by the Senate due to the corruption charges pressed against him.[6]
  7. ^ Since 10 December 2003. Replaced Jorge Busti.[7]
  8. ^ Resigned on 10 December 2007 to become governor of Mendoza. Replaced by Mónica Troadello.[8]
  9. ^ Since 8 August 2007. Replaced Luis Falcó.[9]
  10. ^ Died on 28 July 2007. Replaced by Jacobo Abrameto.[9]
  11. ^ Since 10 December 2003. Replaced José Luis Gioja.[10]
  12. ^ Since 2 March 2002. Replaced Carlos Juárez.[11]
  13. ^ Since 24 February 2004. Replaced Jorge Colazo.[12]
  14. ^ Resigned on 10 January 2004 to become Governor of Tierra del Fuego. Replaced by Liliana Capos.[12]
  15. ^ Resigned on 7 November 2007 to become a provincial deputy in Tucumán. Replaced by Carlos Salazar.[13]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Autoridades" (in Spanish). Honorable Senado de la Nación. Archived from the original on 31 August 2007. Retrieved 29 November 2021.
  2. ^ "Cafiero volvió a ser senador en reemplazo de Duhalde". La Capital (in Spanish). 5 January 2002. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  3. ^ "Diana Conti, la senadora". Página/12 (in Spanish). 4 July 2002. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  4. ^ "La Justicia falló por Beliz y Leguizamón será senadora". Clarín (in Spanish). 6 June 2003. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  5. ^ "Guinle fue elegido presidente provisional". Parlamentario (in Spanish). 5 December 2003. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  6. ^ Ybarra, Gustavo (16 March 2006). "Fuerte debate en el Congreso por el feriado del 24 de marzo". La Nación (in Spanish). Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  7. ^ "Operan del corazón a Laura Cresto". El Entre Ríos (in Spanish). 1 October 2013. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  8. ^ "Senadora mendocina votaría en contra de los dos artículos clave". MinutoUno (in Spanish). 30 September 2009. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  9. ^ a b "Juró un nuevo senador". Parlamentario (in Spanish). 8 August 2007. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  10. ^ "Gioja le cederá su banca al intendente de San Lucía". Infobae (in Spanish). 21 October 2003. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  11. ^ Carrizo, Eduardo (22 September 2015). "Rubén Mera: el primer intendente electo que terminó su mandato". Voces de Río Hondo (in Spanish). Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  12. ^ a b "El Senado confirmó sus autoridades". Parlamentario (in Spanish). 25 February 2004. Retrieved 6 December 2021.
  13. ^ "Aceptaron la renuncia de Bussi". Parlamentario (in Spanish). 8 November 2007. Retrieved 6 December 2021.

External linksEdit