Mustafa Bey Barmada

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This article was considered for deletion at Wikipedia on May 28 2020. This is a backup of Wikipedia:Mustafa_Bey_Barmada. All of its AfDs can be found at Wikipedia:Special:PrefixIndex/Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Mustafa_Bey_Barmada, the first at Wikipedia:Wikipedia:Articles_for_deletion/Mustafa_Bey_Barmada. Purge

Template:COI Mustafa Bey Barmada (Arabic: مصطفى برمدا‎) (1883–1953) was a Syrian political leader and statesman.


Barmada was born in 1883 in Aleppo. He studied elementary school in Aleppo then he moved to Istanbul to study law .

Political Career

Barmada was named Governor General of the State of Aleppo (1923–1924) under the French Mandate of Syria after Kamil Al Qudsi. Barmada, the Istanbul trained legal expert resigned as a Governor on 5 January 1924, after eight months in office because he obstructed the implementation of French polices. His resignation - reportedly because he did not accept the French plan to replace gold as the Monterey exchange with paper currency </1>

Before World War 1, Mustafa Barmada joined Al fatat bloc which includes Fakhri Al Barudi, Jammil Mardam and Shukri Al-Quwwatli

In 1947, Mustafa Barmada was elected as a member of the Syrian parliament for Aleppo. The 1947 parliamentary elections gave visible indications of the growing fragmentation of the Syrian polity (something that would become characteristic of the political scene within Syria) as well as the increasing public disenchantment with the Kutla Bloc politicians. The election process catalyzed a split within the Kutla Bloc, leading to the formation of the Nationalist Party, which consisted of members of the ruling wing of the Bloc such as Shukri Al-Quwwatli , Jamil Mardam, Faris al- Khuri, Lutfi al-Haffar and Sabri al-'Asali, all of whom were identified as Damascene politicians. The opposition wing of the Bloc, consisting of members who generally had beenidentified as dissidents since 1939 (primarily over the issue of Alexandretta/Hatay and the obsequious actions of the ruling wing of the Bloc in allowing the French to "give" the Alexandretta region to Turkey— which subsequently referred to it as Hatay), was based in Aleppo and counted among its members Rushdi al-Kikhia, Nazim al-Qudsi, Mustafa Barmada and Mikhail Ilyan. They began to coalesce in 1947 but officially formed a party, Hizb al-Sha'b or Populist (People's) Party, in August of 1948.</2>

Judicial Career

In 1931, Mustafa Barmada was elected as the second president of the Bar in Aleppo, and then he was appointed as President of the Court of Cassation. <ref></3>


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