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Gino Giugni

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Gino Giugni 1 August 1927 – 5 October 2009 was an Italian academic and politician and served as minister of labor and social security from 1993 to 1994


  • 1 Early life and education
  • 2 Career
    • 21 Works
    • 22 Assassination attempt
  • 3 Death
  • 4 References

Early life and education

Giugni was born in Genoa on 1 August 1927 He held a law degree


Giugni was an expert on labour law He began his career as a professor at the University of Bari In 1968 he and Tiziano Treu founded the Italian Industrial Relations Research Association Giugni became the head of the national commission charged with drafting the workers' statute that passed in 1970 He served as the director of the legislative office of the ministry of labour in the early 1980s He also contributed to the economic agreement dated 22 January 1983 The same year he became a member of the Italian senate, being a representative of the Italian Socialist Party He was reelected to the senate in 1987

From April 1993 to May 1994 he served as the minister of labor and social security in the cabinet led by Prime Minister Carlo Azeglio Ciampi From 1994 to 1996 he was a member of the Italian parliament for the Progressive left Following his retirement from politics he returned to his teaching post and taught labor law-related courses at Sapienza University of Rome and at LUISS He also taught at the various universities, including Nanterre, Paris, UCLA Los Angeles, Buenos Aires and Columbia New York He served as the president of the Italian Association of Labour Law and Safety He was also a member of the Academy of Europe He published articles in the Italian daily La Repubblica and the monthly Il Mulino


Giugni is the author of several books, including the following: Introduzione allo studio dell'autonomia collettiva 1960, Il sindacato fra contratti e riforme 1972, Lavoro, legge, contratti 1989 and L'intervista Fondata sul lavoro 1994

Assassination attempt

Giugni was wounded in legs in an attack in Rome on 3 May 1983 when he was teaching at university and serving as the director at the ministry of labor The attack occurred after Giugni left his office at the university Perpetrators, one man and a woman, have not been identified and arrested A group linked to the Red Brigades claimed the responsibility of the attack


Giugni died in Rome on 5 October 2009 after long illness He was 82


  1. ^ a b Serena Uccello 5 October 2009 "È morto Gino Giugni, il padre dello Statuto dei lavoratori" Sole 24 Ore Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  2. ^ "Gino Giugni" Italian Senate Retrieved 12 September 2013 
  3. ^ a b "Gino Giugni, "father" of the State Employees" Italian Entertainment News 5 October 2009 Archived from the original on 29 June 2013 Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  4. ^ Roberto Pedersini 28 March 1998 "Report assesses July 1993 tripartite agreement" eironline Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  5. ^ Silvana Sciarra December 2009 "Gino Giugni Viaggiatore" Sociologia del Diritto 36 3: 199 Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  6. ^ "International conference in commemoration of Prof Marco Biagi" University of Modena Archived from the original on 21 October 2013 Retrieved 12 September 2013 
  7. ^ Silvana Sciarra 2001 Labour Law in the Courts: National Judges and the European Court of Justice Hart Publishing p 108 ISBN 978-1-84113-024-8 Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  8. ^ a b c d "Terrorism in Italy" PDF Subcommittee on Security and Terrorism October 1985 Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  9. ^ a b c d "Addio a Gino Giugni" Corriere Della Sera 5 October 2009 Retrieved 12 September 2013 
  10. ^ a b c "Gino Giugni" Academy of Europe Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  11. ^ a b "Announcement by the Secretary General" PDF International Society for Labour and Social Security Law 125: 1 September–October 2009 Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  12. ^ a b c "Gino Giugni" MediaMente 11 June 1996 Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  13. ^ Sarah Delaney 21 May 1999 "Killing Raises Italian Terrorism Specter" The New York Times Rome Retrieved 2 June 2013 
  14. ^ Anna Cento Bull; Philip Cooke 28 May 2013 Ending Terrorism in Italy Routledge p 38 ISBN 978-1-135-04080-2 Retrieved 13 September 2013 
  15. ^ Charles Ridley 17 February 1984 "Red Brigades violence" PDF Press Republican Rome UPI Retrieved 12 September 2013 
  16. ^ "Terrorists wound law professor" Gadsden Times 4 May 1983 Retrieved 12 September 2013 

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