Marie-Pierre Gramaglia steps down from Princely Government of Monaco
After over ten years of service, Marie-Pierre Gramaglia will be stepping down from her post as the Principality’s Minister of Public Works, Environment and Urban Development on 1 September. She will be succeeded by Céline Caron-Dagioni.
A press release by the Prince’s Palace confirmed the news at the beginning of August. Marie-Pierre Gramaglia, a Monegasque born in 1962, joined the upper echelons of the princely government on 14 January 2011, during the Michel Roger era. During her decade-long career as a government councillor minister, she was steadfastly part of Monaco’s development. She attending countless building inaugurations, environmental meetings and charity events, many times alongside HSH Prince Albert II.
Céline Caron-Dagioni to succeed Marie-Pierre Gramaglia
Céline Caron-Dagioni, 48 years old, is the current General Secretary of the Oceanographic Institute. In roughly two weeks she will be named, by HSH Prince Albert II, the Principality’s new Minister of Public Works, Environment and Urban Development. She will take over as the head of several important departmental projects all over the Principality concerning construction, public works and clean energy. Many big public projects are currently unfolding across Monaco, including the new Portier Eco-district as well as the new Princess Grace Hospital Centre.
A sovereign ordinance will be published in the Journal de Monaco on 1 September to formalize Céline Caron-Dagioni’s new position.
A look back on Marie-Pierre Gramaglia’s career
1993: Joined the Administration and held various positions
2001: Deputy Director of Economic Expansion
2005: Technical Advisor in the Department of Finance and the Economy
2008: Director of Electronic Communications (formerly the Concessions and Telecommunications Control Department)
2010: Member of the working group on attractiveness in the service of Monaco’s economic development
Since January 15, 2011: Government Counsellor – Minister of Equipment, Environment and Town Planning