The Profound Estimable
|19th Prime Minister of Great Morstaybishlia|
12 March 1985 – 2 April 1991
|Preceded by||Donald Kreitser|
|Succeeded by||Rupert Sinkasa|
|Leader of the Democratic Party|
23 February 1982 – 11 May 1997
|Preceded by||Neville Thorne|
|Succeeded by||Martha Equilstein|
|Member of Parliament|
for North Montinay and Salternay
8 February 1957 – 2 March 1998
|Preceded by||Costa Von Guarat|
|Succeeded by||Jeremy Kunthe|
Robert Sinter Krasmann Delari
7 September 1914
Fort Jubrayn, Staynes, Great Morstaybishlia
|Died||21 February 2003 (aged 88)|
Fort Ejard, Staynes
|Political party||Democratic Party|
|Spouse||Sara Cox (m. 1943-1999)|
|Alma mater||Montinay University|
Robert Sinter Krasmann Dolari (7 September 1914 - 21 February 2003) was a former Staynish politician and former Democratic Prime Minister of Great Morstaybishlia from 1985 to 1991. He served as MP for North Montinay and Salternay for his entire political career from 1957 until his retirement in 1998 and is the last Democratic Prime Minister to hold office.
In 1989 he passed the Civil Partnership Act 1989 which allowed same sex couples to enter a civil partnership. He reformed some of the social welfare policies introduced in the 1930s and 1940s.
Delari sided with the Republican Forces of Meremaa and defiantly withdrew Morstaybishlian endorsement of the Meremain Government in the beginning of 1990 following a military shooting on a labour strike. He announced Morstaybishlia would support the Republican Forces to promote democracy in the region and Morstaybishlia entered the Meremaa Civil War in May 1990. His ministry gained large scrutiny for its public support of the Republican Forces after they began burning down Ulvriktru temples and killing religious adherents.
During the war, Delari sent in and lost his first Celidizia-class aircraft carrier MBS Augustine, the results of which saw parliament motion a vote of no confidence. Delari refused to resign and said he would win the 1991 Great Morstaybishlia General Election but ultimately lost. His legacy tarred the public opinion of the Democratic Party in the 1990s and 2000s to such an extent that it nearly dissolved.