Daughter of public school, she is proud to say that everything she is she owes to the University of Guadalajara (UdeG). She is about the deputy and president of the PRI Jalisco, Laura Lorena Haro Ramírez.
Since he was 13 years old, he began to participate and organize the student society in high school.
“I was the first president of the student society at Secondary School 59 in La Tuzanía, where I had the trust of my classmates,” she recalled. Some time later, in 2003, she already in High School 7, she began to participate with great political activism in the Revolutionary Union, where she had to be the first woman to direct the students.
“We won all the elections despite the interests of the administration in turn. The best political school is student politics”, assured the tricolor leader. She was born on May 13, 1987 in Guadalajara, Jalisco. She is a lawyer from the UdeG and has a postgraduate degree in Social Intervention from the University of La Rioja, in Spain.
She also founded a civil association and supported various social causes, such as the Los Colomos Forest and environmental issues, citizen participation, promoting women and independent candidacies, among others.
In 2010 he obtained his first public position, occupying the Coordination of Strategic Projects and Social Entrepreneurship in the Zapopan City Council, in the administration of Héctor Vielma. From 2012 to 2015, she was a councilor in the Héctor Robles Peiro administration.
In 2015, she competed to occupy the position of local deputy for District 10, which is the most difficult for the PRI, and lost to Pedro Kumamoto, who had generated significant expectations.
She was the director of an educational center in Conalep, where she stayed for a couple of months, but she preferred to leave office to go to Mexico City and head a movement of young PRI members. From 2016 to 2019 she was president of the Youth Network for Mexico.
In 2018, he returned to compete for a position of popular election on the list of councilors and that same year he returned to the Red Jóvenes por México. In the campaign for the national leadership, the current PRI president, Alejandro Moreno, invited her to participate in her campaign, which they won. She was appointed secretary of the National Committee of Civil Society.
In 2021, she was elected a federal deputy for the PRI through proportional representation. “That was a great honor, a great privilege and confidence that a young woman without ancestral names and without being the daughter of a former governor heads the multi-member list.”
Last June she also took a protest as president of the PRI State Committee, being the first woman to be elected to this position in the State. The leader herself affirmed that in the next electoral period they will do much better because there is a firm and united PRI party.
Regarding the wear and tear that the current national president of the PRI, Alejandro Moreno, has had, Haro commented that these are disqualifications of the administration of the Fourth Transformation.
“Being in the opposition in this country is a complex and dangerous adventure… today what we have seen is a systematic attack by the federal government against those of us who think differently.”
He added that the accusations against the national leadership are headed by representatives of Morena, who declared that they would have to be shot for voting against the electricity reform.
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