Age, Biography and Wiki

Enrique Márquez Jaramillo was born on 4 March, 1950 in San Luis Potosí, Mexico, is a politician. Discover Enrique Márquez Jaramillo’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 73 years old?

Popular As N/A
Occupation Poet, historian and politician
Age 73 years old
Zodiac Sign Pisces
Born 4 March, 1950
Birthday 4 March
Birthplace San Luis Potosí, Mexico
Nationality Mexico

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 4 March.
He is a member of famous politician with the age 73 years old group.

Enrique Márquez Jaramillo Height, Weight & Measurements

At 73 years old, Enrique Márquez Jaramillo height not available right now. We will update Enrique Márquez Jaramillo’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
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Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

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Enrique Márquez Jaramillo Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Enrique Márquez Jaramillo worth at the age of 73 years old? Enrique Márquez Jaramillo’s income source is mostly from being a successful politician. He is from Mexico. We have estimated
Enrique Márquez Jaramillo’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income politician

Enrique Márquez Jaramillo Social Network



Márquez coordinated a December 7–10, 2012 World Summit of Outraged, Dissidents and Insurgents, inviting social-network activists from the Arab Spring in Morocco, Tunisia, Libya, Syria and Egypt and representatives of the Outraged movement from Spain, the United States, Chile, Mexico and Greece. In attendance were Mexican writers Paco Ignacio Taibo II, Genaro Villamil and Fabrizio Mejía.

At the end of the national celebration, Márquez was appointed by Ebrard to organize the activities in which Mexico City would participate in 2011, the year dedicated by the French government to Mexico. Weeks after a diplomatic row led to the event’s cancellation, the city government channeled part of the already-allocated resources into a cultural program entitled “Mexico City and Cervantes”. The celebration included literary, musical and film activities in Madrid, Paris, Bordeaux, Rome and Cologne.

In April 2007 Mexico City mayor Marcelo Ebrard appointed Márquez coordinator of the Commission for the Bicentennial of Independence and Centennial of the Revolution in Mexico City, a position he held until the end of 2010. Separate from the federal commission but created for the same purpose, the Commission of Mexico City (better known as Bi100 Commission) had a budget two percent that of the federal commission. In less than three years, the federal commission had five coordinators and questions were raised about transparency and resource allocation. Because of this, the Bi100 Commission created a local, national and international program.

In the middle of 2007, when Márquez began his work, the federal commission began a debate with historians such as Javier García Diego, Enrique Krauze, Guillermo Tovar y de Teresa, Álvaro Matute and Alejandro Rosas and PRI politicians such as Jesús Murillo Karam, Francisco Labastida and Josefina VázquezMota.

In November 1993, Márquez experienced the crisis of presidential succession which pitted Solís against Salinas de Gortari and his staff for the support of candidate Luis Donaldo Colosio. When the EZLN insurgency began, Solís led the peace commission which politicized the Chiapas conflict. From January to March 1995 Márquez was a political adviser in activities leading to a ceasefire and amnesty Law and, later, to the Dialogues of Peace in San Cristobal with the EZLN. In his book, Why Camacho Lost: Revelations by the Advisor to Manuel Camacho Solís (Mexico, Océano Publishing House, 1995), he described his experiences. In 1999, while teaching political sociology at the Universidad Iberoamericana, Márquez collaborated on the new Milenio Daily. He published a daily column, “Journal of Decadence”, criticizing democracy in Mexico.

Influenced by Márquez’ writing about the history of 19th-century Mexican social liberalism, Carlos Salinas de Gortari labeled his neoliberal project social liberalism. In his book, The National Disagreement, Manuel Camacho Solís wrote: “Carlos Salinas would name his neoliberal project as Social Liberalism in a speech pronounced at the PRI (Institutional Revolutionary Party; March 4, 1992) based on writings by Enrique Márquez. Enrique, who was my adviser in Mexico City, knew and admired the thinking of the great liberal of the nineteenth century, Ponciano Arriaga, whose complete work he compiled and published in five volumes in that year. That was where the term used by Carlos Salinas came from, although its content had nothing to do with its original author, who fought until the end of his life in favor of justice and freedom”.

In Mexico City from 1981 to 1994 and politically unaffiliated, Márquez was an advisor to Manuel Camacho Solís, undersecretary for regional development, programming and budget and secretary for exterior liaisons of the Commission of Peace and Reconciliation in Chiapas. At that time he was asked to participate in political and social projects such as the reconstruction of Mexico City after its 1985 earthquake and drafting Mexico’s first environmental law and the constitution of the National Commission of Human Rights. In late 1991, at the request of civic leader Salvador Nava Martínez, Márquez mediated post-election conflict in San Luis Potosí. On April 22, 1991 he went to Stockholm to participate in the International Socialist Summit presided by former German chancellor Willy Brandt, discussing the Stockholm Initiative about Global Security and Governance which would conclude in 1995.

Márquez has contributed to the Institute of Humanistic Research of the Autonomous University of San Luis Potosí (1984) and the College of San Luis (1997). He has been a professor and researcher in the Department of Sociology at the Metropolitan Autonomous University-Azcapotzalco, the Institute of Social Research of the Mexican Autonomous University, the Center of International Studies of the College of Mexico and the Department of Social Sciences of the Universidad Iberoamericana.

Márquez attended El Colegio de México from 1975 to 1977 receiving a master’s degree in political science from its Center for International Studies. He received a doctorate in history from the University of Perpignan in France. Márquez conducted a wide-ranging study of the political and social history of 19th- and 20th-century San Luis Potosí, analyzing the power wielded by Gonzalo N. Santos and his family in the Huasteca region from 1806 to 1978. The first result of his research was his master’s thesis, “House of the Holy Lords: Caciques in the Potosin Huasteca 1876-1910”, whose hypothesis of the origins of the Mexican Revolution influenced Mexican historians Romana Falcón, Jean Meyer, Alan Knight, Wil Pansers, Claudio Lomnitz, Guy P.C. Thomson, Antonio Escobar and Carlos Monsiváis. During the 1980s Márquez studied Mexican social liberal Ponciano Arriaga, publishing a five-volume Complete Works of Ponciano Arriaga with María Isabel Abella.

In 1971, interested in a new generation of Spanish poets including Vicente Molina Foix, Leopoldo María Panero, Ana María Moix and Manuel Vázquez Montalbán, Márquez prepared an anthology of poems by Vázquez Montalbán for Potosin Words. More than two decades later, reviewing his book Marcos: the Lord of Mirrors (an interview with the leader of EZLN, the Zapatista Army of National Liberation) in Barcelona, Márquez and Vázquez Montalbán conversed about the Chiapas conflict and the Catalan writer was surprised that his poetry attracted interest in a Mexican province so long ago.

During the first half of the 1970s, Márquez promoted Mexican poetry and world literature in México. In 1973 he taught a course at the University of Panamá on contemporary Mexican poets, participating in several readings with Mexican writers from that country. This resulted in The Gorillas Nap, an anthology by young Panamanian poets published by Potosin Words magazine.

During the 1970s Márquez collaborated with the magazine Change, directed by Julio Cortázar, Miguel Donoso Pareja, Pedro Orgambide, Juan Rulfo and José Revueltas, and Carlos Monsiváis’ supplement The Culture in Mexico. In 1975, shortly after moving to Mexico City, he received a National Award for Young Poetry from the Instituto Nacional de Bellas Artes y Literatura. In 1976–77 Márquez received a scholarship from the Instituto which enabled him to write his second book of poetry (published in 1979), Liturgy of the Rooster in Three Feet. When Monsiváis republished his anthology, Mexican Poetry of the Twentieth Century (Mexico, Editorial Enterprises, 1966), in 1979 he included Márquez in the new edition with Alberto Blanco, Ricardo Castillo, Kyra Galván, David Huerta and Jaime Reyes.

In San Luis Potosí, Márquez was a member of the Literary Society Manuel José Othón (1967) and published his first poems in its periodicals. In the Literary Workshop of the House of Culture, he collaborated with Ecuadorian writer Miguel Donoso Pareja in 1973 with poets and storytellers such as Juan Villoro, David Ojeda, José Ignacio Betancourt, José de Jesús Sampedro, Roberto Bolaño and Mario Santiago Papasquiaro.

During Márquez’ late-1960s and early-1970s university years in his native state, he became politically active. He was a student representative to the university’s Directive Council, a presidential candidate for the student federation and a member of the law school’s strike committee. At age 20, Márquez was chief of public services in the San Luis Potosí town hall and dealt with a two-month water shortage stemming from a 1974 drought.

Enrique Márquez Jaramillo (San Luis Potosí, March 4, 1950), known in Mexico and abroad as Enrique Márquez, is a poet, historian and Mexican politician. In early 1994 Márquez participated in the Commission for Peace and Reconciliation in the southeastern Mexican state of Chiapas, with a focus on the Zapatista Army of National Liberation (Ejército Zapatista de Liberación Nacional, EZLN) uprising. From 2007 to 2010, he organized the bicentennial independence anniversary and Mexican Revolution centennial celebrations in Mexico City. At the end of 2012, Márquez convened the World Summit of Outraged Dissidents and Insurgents in the city.

Márquez was born on March 4, 1950 in the north-central state of San Luis Potosí on the Mexican Plateau, and was educated at the #10 Damián Carmona boarding school. He studied law from 1969 to 1974 at the Universidad Autónoma de San Luis Potosí. To finance his studies, Márquez was a factory worker in Chicago.

Márquez spent his years on the Bi100 Commission working to promote Mexico City in Latin America and worldwide. The multimedia exhibit “Mexico City, Solidarity City, Refuge City”, describing how the capital of Mexico became a haven for refugees from European and South American fascism. The exhibition was taken to Madrid, Oxford, Cádiz, Rosario, Argentina and Montevideo. The Expedition 1808: A Journey Across the Iberoamerican Bicentennial, a 13-episode TV series produced by Bi100, was broadcast in 22 Latin American countries by the National Geographic Channel in 2009. In 2010 and 2011 it was rebroadcast on the Spanish public RTVE network to nearly 150 countries on five continents, totaling almost 1,300 hours of airtime.

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