John Barilaro Family, Net Worth, Parents, Wife, Biography

John Barilaro Family
John Barilaro Family

John Barilaro Deputy Premier of New South Wales know all about John Barilaro Family, Net Worth, Parents, Wife, Children, Salary and Political Career in this article.Barilaro previously served as the Minister for Regional Development (later renamed Minister for Regional New South Wales[7]), Minister for Small Business, and Minister for Skills in the first Berejiklian and second Baird governments, from October 2014 until March 2019; and as the Minister for Regional Tourism in the first Baird government.

John Barilaro Biography

NameJohn Barilaro
Birthdate ( Age)14 November 1971
Place of BirthQueanbeyan, Australia
Nationality Australian
Marital Status Married
Spouse/PartnerDeanna Barilaro
Mother/ FatherName Not Known
EducationSt Edmund’s College Canberra
ProfessionDeputy Premier of New South Wales
Net Worth$1.5 Million
Last UpdateOctober 2021
John Barilaro

Giovanni Domenic “John” Barilaro is an Australian politician who has been the 18th Deputy Premier of New South Wales and the New South Wales Leader of The Nationals since November 2016. In October 2021, he announced his resignation as Deputy Premier, Leader of the National Party and member for Monaro, saying it was “the right time for me to hand the reins over”

John Barilaro Family and Parents

John Barilaro Parents Name is Maria Barilaro ( Mother ) and and Domenico Bailaro ( Father ).Barilaro’s father, Domenico, died in early 2020.There is no current information on John Barilaro’s Siblings. Barilaro was born in Queanbeyan to immigrant parents from Calabria, Italy. After leaving school he worked on the factory floor of his family’s business. Before entering politics, he managed Ryleho, a business that manufactures energy-efficient timber windows and doors.

He has campaigned within his local community for a high school for the growing suburb of Jerrabomberra, and helped found the Monaro Panthers Football Club (soccer), before serving for eight years as its club president.

John Barilaro Wife, Daughter

John Barilaro Wife

Barilaro is married with wife Deanna and the couple have three daughters together. John Barilaro live in Jerrabomberra with his family. He rents an apartment in Rushcutters Bay.

John Barilaro Net Worth

John Barilaro has an estimated Net Worth ( Wealth ) around $ 1.5 Million in 2022. is an Australian politician who has been the 18th Deputy Premier of New South Wales.

John Barilaro Net Worth 2022 & Salary

Name Judge Bruce Reinhart
Net Worth ( 2022 )  $2 Million
Income Source Magistrate Judge
Income / Salary Under Review
Last Update2022

Professional Career

John Barilaro Net Worth

Barilaro was elected as an independent councillor of Queanbeyan City Council in 2008 and served on the council until he ran for the National Party in the seat of Monaro at the 2011 state election. He won the seat from incumbent Labor Minister Steve Whan with an 8.2-point swing to the Nationals.

On 15 November 2016, Barilaro was elected unopposed as leader of the National Party in New South Wales, following the resignation of Troy Grant.

Following the resignation of Mike Baird and the election of Gladys Berejiklian as Leader of the New South Wales Liberal Party, Barilaro led The Nationals to form the Liberal-National coalition in the Berejiklian ministry that was sworn in on 23 January 2017.

At the 2019 state election, even as the Coalition suffered a 3.6 percent swing and his own party lost four seats, Barilaro was easily reelected in Monaro. He picked up a swing of over nine percent, enough to make Monaro a safe National seat.

Following the 2019 state election, Barilaro was sworn in as the Minister for Regional New South Wales, Industry and Trade in the second Berejiklian ministry, with effect from 2 April 2019.

On 30 April 2020, Barilaro was considering stepping down from State politics to contest the federal seat of Eden-Monaro in its upcoming by-election, following Mike Kelly’s immediate resignation from politics owing to personal and familial health issues,but later withdrew his interest.

He attributed the decision to a lack of support from Deputy Prime Minister Michael McCormack, whom he accused of fearing him as a leadership rival.Barilaro then apologised for his actions.

In September 2020 Barilaro threatened to move the Nationals to the crossbench in opposition to the government’s policy to protect koalas, while National ministers maintained their positions in cabinet. Premier Gladys Berejiklian rejected the offer and gave Nationals ministers an ultimatum to withdraw their threat or be fired. Barolaro subsequently backed down and kept his ministry.

Barilaro’s massive payout from Google

Mr Barilaro sued Google, the owner of YouTube, in the Federal Court for refusing to take down online videos he claimed were “vulgar”, “offensive” and ultimately defamed him.

Mr Barilaro on Monday morning appeared in the Federal Court where Justice Steven Rares said the former NSW Nationals leader had the right to not have his reputation “publicly vilified because of his race or ethnic origin”.

Justice Rares found Google defamed Mr Barilaro by keeping two videos online that “conveyed false defamatory imputations … namely that he is a corrupt conman, committed perjury and should be in jail.”He told the court that Mr Barilaro could “expect to face robust public criticism” as a senior politician and was prepared to face harsh criticism.

“The right to criticise is not a licence to vilify, cyberbully, direct hate speech at, or make baseless attacks on anyone, even a high-profile and controversial politician,” Justice Rares told the court.

The videos, titled Bruz and Secret Dictatorship, were created in 2020 by popular comedian and political commentator Jordan Shanks, who attracts a huge following on his Friendlyjordies social media accounts.

Through his lawyer, Mr Shanks last year apologised to Mr Barilaro for the “hurt” suffered from the offensive videos and reached a settlement deal, where Mr Shanks paid $100,000 in legal costs and made edits to the two videos that remain on YouTube.

Google never struck a settlement deal and launched numerous defences to claims it was wrong to allow the videos to be posted on YouTube.However, most of the defences were abandoned, with the tech giant claiming the videos were kept online in the public interest.