Giorgos Papandreou Puts Historical Family House on the Market

    Giorgos Papandreou Puts Historical Family HouseThe former Greek Prime Minister Giorgos Papandreou decided to put the historic family villa on the market. The Mineiko house is a villa of 320 cm2, on Gyzi street, in Palaio Psychiko and is the house where Georgios Papandreou and Sofia Mineiko had lived since 1967.

    The children of Andreas Papandreou – Sofia, Nikos, Antrikos and Giorgos – decided to sell the house of classic architecture which came to their possession after the hard judicial battle which the three children, not including the former Prime Minister of Greece Giorgos Papandreou, started against the second wife of their father Dimitra Liani.

    This house hosted three generations of the Papandreou family and went through many judicial adventures in order to eventually stay under the possession of the four grandchildren of the “Old man of Democracy” Georgios Papandreou. According to sources, the houses is on the market for 1.8 million euros and it constitutes another family “divorce” to its past.


    1. Good, we should get rid of anything related to the Papandreou family…They are all corrupt and they should be treated as such…Greece should have a new start with politicians who love this country and care about it’s people and their future…

    2. Somehow George Papanderou’s words of “never left” and “will always be here” continue to ring hollow among those that know better.

    3. At least Greek court system is decent to have given the house to them. Under the same set of circumstances in the USA, if an old guy has a new wife, then the new wife gets everything unless there is a will specifically stating it, and they’d be out on the street.

    4. The house is not very good certainly not worth fighting in court over. The underpinnings of the foundation is crumbling fast, the maintenance cost is a huge cash drain, the left wing is nearly collapsing and the floor is buckling under the weight of one man. Most of the elderly occupants have left and those living there now are squatters until they find another better place to call home.

    5. If the man had any sense of honour he would take himself and his tribe into exile far away from Greece. His Father’s and his steerage at the helm of the Greek Ship of State has been nothing short of disastrous, the legacy of which Greeks will continue to pay for, for many more years yet.