Liz Truss Pics, Age, Photos, Children, Daughters, Biography, Pictures, Wikipedia

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Liz Truss 10 Personal Facts, Bio, Wiki

Prime Minister of the United Kingdom
Born: July 26, 1975 (age 47 years), Oxford, United Kingdom
Spouse: Hugh O’Leary (m. 2000)
Previous offices: Secretary of State for Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Affairs of the United Kingdom (2021–2022)

Party: Conservative Party
Parents: John Truss, Priscilla Truss
Education: Merton College (1996), Roundhay School, West Primary School
Nationality: British

In 2000, Truss married Hugh O’Leary, a fellow accountant, at St Alfege Church, Greenwich; the couple have two daughters.

From 2004 until mid-2005, she had an extramarital affair with the married MP Mark Field, whom the Conservative Party had appointed as her political mentor. She remained married to O’Leary.

Truss is an Anglican, telling the Conservative Party hustings: “I share the values of the Christian faith and the Church of England, but I’m not a regular practising religious person.”

Truss’s uncle, Reverend Canon Richard Truss, is a retired priest of the Church of England and a former vicar at St John’s Church, Waterloo. He officiated at the marriage between Truss and O’Leary.

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Liz Truss 10 Pics, Photos, Pictures

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Liz Truss 10 Fast Facts, Bio, Wiki

Mary Elizabeth Truss is a British politician who is the current prime minister of the United Kingdom and leader of the Conservative Party.

She previously held various Cabinet offices under prime ministers David Cameron, Theresa May and Boris Johnson, most recently as foreign secretary from 2021 to 2022. Truss has been Member of Parliament (MP) for South West Norfolk since 2010.

Truss attended Merton College, Oxford and was the president of Oxford University Liberal Democrats. In 1996, she joined the Conservative Party. She worked at Shell and Cable & Wireless, and was deputy director of the think tank Reform.

After two unsuccessful attempts to be elected to the House of Commons, she was elected as the MP for South West Norfolk at the 2010 general election.

As a backbencher, she called for reform in several policy areas including childcare, mathematics education and the economy.

She founded the Free Enterprise Group of Conservative MPs and wrote or co-wrote a number of papers and books, including After the Coalition (2011) and Britannia Unchained (2012).

Truss served as parliamentary under-secretary of state for childcare and education from 2012 to 2014, before Cameron appointed her secretary of state for the environment, food and rural affairs in the 2014 cabinet reshuffle.

Although she supported the Britain Stronger in Europe campaign for the United Kingdom to remain in the European Union, she supported Brexit after the 2016 referendum result.

After Cameron resigned in July 2016, May appointed Truss secretary of state for justice and lord chancellor, making her the first female lord chancellor in the office’s thousand-year history.

Following the 2017 general election, Truss was appointed chief secretary to the Treasury.

Following May’s resignation in 2019, Truss supported Johnson’s successful bid to become Conservative leader and prime minister, after which he appointed Truss as secretary of state for international trade and president of the Board of Trade.

She took on the additional role of minister for women and equalities in September 2019.

Promoted to foreign secretary by Johnson in the 2021 cabinet reshuffle, she was appointed the government’s chief negotiator with the European Union and the United Kingdom’s chair of the EU–UK Partnership Council in December 2021, and was involved in the UK’s response to the 2022 Russian invasion of Ukraine.

Truss won the 2022 Conservative Party leadership election following Johnson’s resignation amid a government crisis.

Truss is the third female United Kingdom prime minister, after Margaret Thatcher and Theresa May, and the fifteenth and final prime minister of Elizabeth II.

She became prime minister amid an ongoing cost of living crisis and an energy supply crisis, in response to which her government implemented an Energy Price Guarantee limiting energy prices for households, businesses and public sector organisations, and announced various tax cuts in a mini-budget.