Liu Tienan (Chinese Politician) Wiki, Biography, Age, Wife, Net Worth

is a former Chinese politician and senior economic official. He served as the Director of the National Energy Administration between 2011 and 2013, the deputy director of the National Development and Reform Commission (NDRC) from 2008 to 2011, and deputy director of the Revitalizing Old Industrial Bases in Northeast China Special Working Group between 2006 and 2008.

Find Below Wiki Age, weight, Height, Net Worth as Wikipedia, Wife, There is no question is the most popular & Rising celebrity of all the time. You can know about the net worth Liu this year and how he spent his expenses. Also find out how he got wealth at the age of 67. He has a kind heart and lovely personality. below you find everything about him.

Liu Tienan Wiki, Biography

Date of Birth 1 October 1954
Birth Day 23 February
Birth Years 1938
Age 67 years old
Birth Place Beijing, China
Birth City Beijing
Birth Country China
Nationality Unknown
Famous As Politician
Also Known for Politician
Zodiac Sign Pisces
Occupation Politician

Also Known by the Full name Liu Tienan, is a Good Politician. He was born on 1 October 1954, in Beijing, China.Beijing is a beautiful and populous city located in Beijing, China China.

Early Life Story, Family Background and Education

Liu was born in Beijing in October 1954, with his ancestral home in Qi County, Shanxi. Liu graduated from Beijing University of Science and Technology and Northeastern University.

Liu joined the Chinese Communist Party in June 1976.

In 1983, he worked as an officer in State Planning Commission until 1996.

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Liu Tienan Net Worth

Liu Tienan has a net worth of $1.5 million (Estimated) which he earned from his occupation as Politician. Famously known as the Politician of China. He is seen as one of the most successful Politician of all times. Liu Tienan Wealth & Primary Source of earning is being a successful Unknown Politician.

Liu entered the career as Politician In his early life after completing his formal education..

Net Worth

Estimated Net Worth in 2022 $0.5 Million to $1.5 Million Approx
Previous Year’s Net Worth (2021) Being Updated
Earning in 2021 Not Available
Annual Salary Being Updated
Cars Info Not Available
Income Source Politician

Personal Life, Relationships and Dating

Liu married Guo Jinghua (郭静华; 郭靜華), their son, Liu Decheng (刘德成; 劉德成), was born in 1985. At the age of 18, Liu Decheng began to study in Canada.

In 1996, Liu met his future mistress, a woman surnamed Xu, in Japan; Xu subsequently emigrated to Canada, but their romantic relationship continued. Sometime later, the two had a dispute and the relationship ended. Thereafter, Xu reportedly sent materials related to the overseas loan schemes to various media outlets.

Journalist Luo Changping asserted in Datieji, a chronicle about the investigation into Liu Tienan, that Liu was part of a “secret society” style political alliance known as the “Xishan Society”. The group was said to have been gathering in the western hills of Beijing since 2007 and consisted of high officials with ties to Shanxi province.

Social Network

Born on 1 October 1954, the Politician is Probably the most famous person on social media. Liu is a popular celebrity and social media influencer. With his huge number of social media followers, he frequently shares numerous individual media files for viewers to comment with his massive amount of support from followers across all major social media sites. Affectively interact with and touch his followers. You can scroll down for information about his Social media profiles.

Social Media Profiles and Accounts

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Life Story & Timeline

2014

Liu’s trial began in September 2014 at the Langfang Intermediate People’s Court in Langfang, Hebei, a municipality situated near Beijing. The trial, one of the highest profile since that of Chongqing party chief Bo Xilai, was a partially televised affair that drew national attention. The prosecution alleged that Liu received bribes and kickbacks for furthering the interests of numerous companies between 2002 and 2012. Liu was said to have accepted the equivalent of about 35.6 million yuan ($5.8 million) together with his son, Decheng, in return for favours to business people acquainted with him. The prosecution alleged that Liu received in bribes a Nissan Teana, renovations to his Muxidi apartment, as well as a suburban Beijing villa and a Porsche for his son.

2013

In 2013, Liu was investigated and dismissed for corruption-related offenses. In December 2014, Liu was convicted on charges of bribery, and sentenced to life in prison.

At around 11pm on Saturday, May 11, 2013, Liu and his wife Guo Jinghua were taken into custody from their Muxidi-area apartment in Beijing by the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection (CCDI). A day later, the CCDI publicly announced that Liu was under investigation for corruption, thus making him one of the first ‘casualties’ of the widespread campaign against corruption initiated under Xi Jinping, General Secretary of the Communist Party of China. On May 14, 2013, Liu was dismissed from his position as Vice-Chairman of the NDRC. On August 8, Liu was expelled from the Communist Party of China.

2012

On December 6, 2012, the deputy chief editor of Caijing magazine, Luo Changping, reported Liu to the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection. Luo outlined three allegations against Liu Tienan. Luo promptly posted these allegations to his public Weibo account; namely, that Liu Tienan faked his academic credentials, that Liu received large kickbacks from businessman Ni Ritao in the overseas bank loan fraud scheme, and that Liu issued death threats to his mistress after the relationship between the two had gone sour. At the time the story broke, Liu was on a trip to Russia participating at a Sino-Russian energy conference with Vice-Premier Wang Qishan. Liu issued a vehement denial of the allegations, calling them “lies and slander”, and vowed to take legal action. Despite Liu’s denials of wrongdoing, party authorities had already begun investigating Liu behind closed doors as early as June 2012. As a result of these investigations, Liu’s political fate was sealed. Liu was denied a seat on the Communist Party’s Central Committee, as well as a seat on the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Conference, a largely ceremonial legislative consultation body. Liu’s son was detained by the authorities in January 2013. In the formation of the Li Keqiang government in March, Liu left office as the head of the NEA, and was succeeded by Wu Xinxiong.

2010

In December 2010, Liu was appointed as the Chairman of National Energy Administration, a body under the NDRC that oversees energy affairs in China. In September 2011, Liu gained a seat on the powerful National Energy Commission, a supra-ministerial energy coordination body that was chaired by the Premier. In November 2011, Caijing Magazine reported that Liu’s wife and son held shares in overseas companies, but did not directly mention Liu by name. Liu’s alleged haughty behavior alienated many officials in the department. In May 2012, many senior retired officials signed a joint letter to the Central Commission for Discipline Inspection, China’s top anti-corruption body, to report Liu’s alleged corrupt behaviors.

2007

Journalist Luo Changping asserted in Datieji, a chronicle about the investigation into Liu Tienan, that Liu was part of a “secret society” style political alliance known as the “Xishan Society”. The group was said to have been gathering in the western hills of Beijing since 2007 and consisted of high officials with ties to Shanxi province.

2006

During the NDRC’s performance evaluations of civil servants in 2006, Liu was put up for promotion, but was allegedly rebuffed by some of his colleagues for his apparently “arrogant” behavior. Nonetheless he was still appointed to become the Deputy Director of the Northeast China working group at the end of 2006, which placed him at the same rank as a Deputy Minister. Liu was critical of the policies of his then-superior Zhang Guobao. In March 2008, Liu was appointed as the Vice-Chairman of National Development and Reform Commission.

2005

Once Liu Decheng reached the age of majority and began studying in Canada, he took over his mother’s shares in CGR in December 2005. It was unclear what kind of business CGR operated in. In addition, Ni also set up a series of corporations under the “Sun Wave” umbrella, many of which were shell corporations which never had operational activities. It was alleged that Liu used his influence to secure a $100-million loan from The Export-Import Bank of China and the China Minsheng Bank in Ni’s purchase of the New Skeena Pulp Mill located in the city of Prince Rupert, an asset that was already indirectly under the control of Ni through one of his corporate vehicles.

2003

The most serious allegation against Liu centers around his relationship with businessman Ni Ritao (倪日涛 ). In 2003, Liu met with Ni during the re-structuring of the latter’s paper products company. Ni Ritao, a native of Wenzhou, was in the process of acquiring a large number of state-owned assets in the paper-making industry. As Liu’s department had jurisdiction over the re-structuring process of Ni’s company, the two developed a working relationship. Ni allegedly grew his businesses through building relationships with various state agency officials, including Liu. Many officials and their children reportedly became top shareholders or were listed as executives in Ni’s business ventures.

1999

In 1999, Liu was appointed as the Vice-Chairman of State Development Planning Commission, an agency that oversaw regulations for some state-owned enterprises. The National Development and Reform Commission was founded in 2003 and took over some of the responsibilities of the Planning Commission, and Liu became a director of its Industry Department, as well as a senior official in the special working group on revitalizing the economy of Northeastern China. At year-end review meetings in 2005, Liu allegedly said that he would decline banquet invitations (frequently seen as venues to curry favours from officials) from anyone below the level of a provincial governor. Liu’s superior Song Xiaowu said that Liu frequently conducted himself in a high-profile manner, often having police vehicles escort his entourage to ensure smooth flow of traffic on his trips to the provinces.

1996

Liu worked at the Chinese foreign mission to Japan as an economic liaison officer between 1996 and 1999. While he worked at the embassy, Liu met a woman surnamed “Xu”, who was studying for her doctorate degree at the time and also working as an interpreter. Liu reportedly began a romantic relationship with Xu soon after. Xu subsequently migrated to Canada. While in Japan Liu earned an honorary degree at Nagoya City University, reportedly with Xu’s help.

In 1996, Liu met his future mistress, a woman surnamed Xu, in Japan; Xu subsequently emigrated to Canada, but their romantic relationship continued. Sometime later, the two had a dispute and the relationship ended. Thereafter, Xu reportedly sent materials related to the overseas loan schemes to various media outlets.

1983

In 1983, he worked as an officer in State Planning Commission until 1996.

1976

Liu joined the Communist Party of China in June 1976.

1954

Liu Tienan (born October 1954) is a former Chinese politician and senior economic official. He served as the Director of the National Energy Administration between 2011 and 2013, the Deputy Director of the National Development and Reform Commission (NDRC) from 2008 to 2011, and Deputy Director of the Revitalizing Old Industrial Bases in Northeast China Special Working Group between 2006 and 2008.

Liu was born in Beijing in October 1954, with his ancestral home in Qi County, Shanxi. Liu graduated from Beijing University of Science and Technology and Northeastern University.

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