Cabinet of Ecuador

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Coat of arms of Ecuador.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of

The Cabinet of Ecuador, officially: Cabinet of the Citizens Revolution (Spanish: Gabinete de la Revolución Ciudadana), is part of the executive branch of the Ecuadorian government, consisting of the heads of the variable number of government ministries.[1] The cabinet is appointed by the President.

Current cabinet[edit]

Rafael Correa's third cabinet was inaugurated on 24 May 2013.[2] Compared with his previous cabinet there are nine new Ministers.[3] In total there are twenty Ministers, seven Coordinating Ministers and ten National Secretaries. One of those National Secretaries is the Executive Secretary of an Institute rather than a National Secretariat.

 Coat of Arms of Ecuador
 Coat of Arms of Ecuador
 Flag of Ecuador
Cabinet of Ecuador
Third Presidency of Rafael Correa, 2013–
Office Name Term
Presidency Rafael Correa 2013–present
Vice Presidency Jorge Glas 2013–present
Minister of Agriculture, Cattle raising, Aquaculture and Fishing Javier Ponce 2013–present
Minister of Environment Lorena Tapia 2013–present
Minister of Culture Francisco Velasco 2013–present
Minister of National Defense Ricardo Patiño 2016–present
Minister of Sports José Francisco Cevallos 2013–present
Minister of Urban Development and Housing Pedro Jaramillo 2013–present
Minister of Education Augusto Espinosa 2013–present
Minister of Electricity and Renewable Energy Esteban Albornoz 2013–present
Minister of Finance Patricio Rivera 2016-present
Minister of Economic and Social Inclusion Doris Soliz 2013–present
Minister of Industries and Competitiveness Ramiro González 2013–present
Minister of the Interior Diego Fuentes 2016–present
Minister of Justice, Human Rights and Religious Affairs Lenin Lara 2013–present
Minister of Nonrenewable Natural Resources Pedro Merizalde 2013–present
Minister of External Relationships, Trade and Integration Guillaume Long 2016–present
Minister of Labour Relations Francisco Vacas 2013–present
Minister of Public Health Carina Vance 2013–present
Minister of Telecommunications and Information Society Jaime Guerrero 2013–present
Minister of Transport and Public Works María de los Ángeles Duarte 2013–present
Secretary for the Presidential Initiative for the Construction of a Society of Good Life Freddy Ehlers 2013–present
Coordinating Ministries
Coordinating Minister of Social Development Cecilia Vaca 2013–present
Coordinating Minister of Heritage María Belén Moncayo 2013–present
Coordinating Minister of Economic Politics Patricio Rivera 2013–present
Coordinating Minister of Production, Employment and Competitiveness Richard Espinosa 2013–present
Coordinating Minister of Strategic Sectors Rafael Poveda 2013–present
Coordinating Minister of Security Homero Arellano 2013–present
Coordinating Minister of Knowledge and Human Talent Guillaume Long 2013–present
National Secretaries
National Secretary of Public Administration Vinicio Alvarado 2013–present
National Secretary of Water Walter Solis 2013–present
National Secretary of Higher Education, Science, Technology and Innovation René Ramírez 2013–present
National Secretary of Communication Fernando Alvarado 2013–present
National Secretary of Risk Management María del Pilar Cornejo 2013–present
National Secretary of Planning and Development Fander Falconí 2013–present
National Secretary of the Migrant Lorena Escudero 2013–present
National Secretary of Political Management Betty Tola 2013–present
National Secretary of Transparent Management Diego Guzmán 2013–present
Executive Secretary of the Institute for Eco-development of the Amazonic region (ECORAE) Jorge Calvas 2013–present
A travelling session of the Ecuadorian Cabinet in Cayambe, Ecuador, on 1 June 2012.

See also[edit]

The Citizens' Revolution


  1. ^ "Gabinete de la Revolución Ciudadana". Presidencia República del Ecuador. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  2. ^ "Ecuador President Rafael Correa sworn in for third term". BBC News. 24 May 2013. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 
  3. ^ "Ecuador's Correa names new oil, finance ministers". Reuters. 8 May 2013. Retrieved 6 June 2013. 

External links[edit]