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19. Ministry of Health (Spain) – The Ministry of Health, Social Services and Equality of Spain is the ministerial department which takes charge of the health, social and equality policy. The ministry is headquartered in the Paseo del Prado in Madrid, the Minister of this department is Mss. Exercising the competencies of the General Administration of the State in order to guarantee the health protection right, suggesting and carrying out the Government policy in social inclusion and cohesion, family, child protection, attention to disabled persons and equality affairs. Fighting against discrimination and gender violence, the Ministry of Health, Social Services and Equality is organised in the following superior bodies, The Secretary of State of Social Services and Equality. The Under Secretary of Health, Social Services and Equality, the General Secretary of Health and Consumption. References can be found to the action of Government in public health, a further Royal Decree of March 10,1847, created a Department of Health, one of six that made up what is now the Ministry of the Interior. On November 4,1936, the Ministry of Health and Welfare was created, with a holding a cabinet portfolio for the first time in the history of Spain. After the Spanish Civil War, the responsibility returned to the Ministry of the Interior until 1977, Royal Decree 1558 of July 4,1977 established the ministry in its current form, including responsibility for Social Security. For a short period between February and November 1981, Health was once again merged with Labour, Royal Decree 2823 of 1981, restored it to full ministerial rank but this time without social security which remained with the Labour ministry. With the victory of the Peoples Party in the elections of 1996, Jose Manuel Romay Beccaria was appointed Minister of Health and Consumer Afffairs, under his direction was created in 1997, the Spanish Agency for Medicines and Health Products. In the Seventh Legislature Celia Villalobos became minister and achieved notoriety by her handling mad cow disease and she was succeeded by Ana Pastor Julian. The mad cow crisis precipitated the creation, under Law 11/2001, at the beginning of the eighth legislature Elena Salgado became minister, but the National Plan on Drugs was shifted to the Ministry of the Interior. On 6 July 2007, Bernat Soria, a scientist by background, in the current legislature Soria was re-appointed in 2008, and succeeded by Trinidad Jimenez following a cabinet shuffle. Under Jimenez Social Policy was returned to the portfolio, including the Institute for the Elderly and Social Services. Under Leire Pajin, responsibility for Equality issues were added to her duties, previously under a ministry of its own, and the Institute for Women. At the beginning of the current tenth legislature Ana Mato became minister, on 24 November 2014, she resigned. On 3 December 2014, Alfonso Alonso succeeded her.
20. Prado – The Prado Museum is the main Spanish national art museum, located in central Madrid. Founded as a museum of paintings and sculpture in 1819, it contains important collections of other types of works. El Prado is one of the most visited sites in the world, and it is considered one of the greatest art museums in the world. The collection currently comprises around 8,200 drawings,7,600 paintings,4,800 prints, and 1,000 sculptures, in addition to a large number of other works of art and historic documents. As of 2012, the museum displayed about 1,300 works in the buildings, while around 3,100 works were on temporary loan to various museums. The museum received 2.8 million visitors in 2012 and it is one of the largest museums in Spain. The best-known work on display at the museum is Las Meninas by Velazquez, Velazquez and his keen eye and sensibility were also responsible for bringing much of the museums fine collection of Italian masters to Spain, now the largest outside of Italy. The museum is planning a 16% extension in the nearby Salon de Reinos and their efforts and determination led to the Royal Collection being enriched by some of the masterpieces now to be seen in the Prado. In addition to works from the Spanish royal collection, other holdings increased and enriched the Museum with further masterpieces, such as the two Majas by Goya. Among the now closed museums whose collections have been added to that of the Prado were the Museo del la Trinidad in 1872, in addition, numerous legacies, donations and purchases have been of crucial importance for the growth of the collection. Upon the deposition of Isabella II in 1868, the museum was nationalized and acquired the new name of Museo del Prado, the building housed the royal collection of arts, and it rapidly proved too small. The first enlargement to the museum took place in 1918, particularly important donations include Baron Emile dErlangers gift of Goyas Black Paintings in 1881. Between 1873 and 1900, the Prado helped decorate city halls, new universities, during the Second Spanish Republic from 1931 to 1936, the focus was on building up provincial museums. The art had to be returned across French territory in night trains to the museum upon the commencement of World War II, during the early years of the dictatorship of Francisco Franco, many paintings were sent to embassies. The main building was enlarged with short pavilions in the rear between 1900 and 1960, in 1993, an extension proposed by the Prados director at the time, Felipe Garin, was quickly abandoned after a wave of criticism. In the late 1990s, a $14 million roof work forced the Velazquez masterpiece Las Meninas to change galleries twice, in 1998, the Prado annex in the nearby Cason del Buen Retiro closed for a $10 million two-year overhaul that included three new underground levels. In 2007, the finally executed Rafael Moneos project to expand its exposition room to 16,000 square meters. A glass-roofed and wedge-shaped foyer now contains the shops and cafeteria.
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