|Birth Day:||June 24, 1962|
|Birth Place:||Mexico City, Mexico|
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She earned her BS in physics from National Autonomous University of Mexico in 1989. She later received her master's in 1994 and PhD in 1996.
In 1986 she met politician Carlos Ímaz Gispert, to whom she was married from 1987 to 2016. She has one daughter from this marriage (Mariana, born in 1988, who in 2019 was studying for a doctorate in philosophy at the University of California), and also became stepmother to Rodrigo Ímaz Alarcón (born in 1982; now a filmmaker).Ángel Álvarez.
In 1995 she joined the faculty at UNAM's Institute of Engineering. She was a researcher at the Institute of Engineering, and is a member of both the Sistema Nacional de Investigadores and the Mexican Academy of Sciences. In 1999 she received the prize of best UNAM young researcher in engineering and technological innovation.
She was the Secretary of the Environment of Mexico City from 5 December 2000, having been appointed on 20 November 2000 to the cabinet of the Head of Government of Mexico City Andrés Manuel López Obrador. During her term, which concluded in May 2006, she was responsible for the construction of an electronic vehicle-registration center for Mexico City. She also oversaw the introduction of the Metrobus, a rapid transit bus with dedicated lanes, and the construction of the second story of the Anillo Periférico, Mexico City's ring road.
In 2006 Sheinbaum returned to UNAM, after a period in government, publishing articles in scientific journals.
In 2007, she joined the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) at the United Nations in the field of energy and industry, as an author on the topic "Mitigation of climate change" for the IPCC Fourth Assessment Report. The group won the Nobel Peace Prize that year. In 2013, she authored the IPCC Fifth Assessment Report alongside 11 other experts in the field of industry.
López Obrador included Sheinbaum in his proposed cabinet for the Secretariat of Environment and Natural Resources as part of his campaign for the 2012 Mexican general election. In 2014 she broke away with Lopez Obrador's splinter movement from the mainstream Mexican left-wing party, the Party of the Democratic Revolution. She served as Secretary of the Environment in 2015.
On 1 July 2018, Sheinbaum was elected to a six-year term as Mayor of Mexico City, defeating six other candidates. During the campaign Sheinbaum was accused by the PAN of the 2017 collapse in a 7.1 level earthquake of an elementary school that killed 19 children. She became both Mexico City's first elected female mayor, and its first Jewish mayor.
In June 2019, she announced a new six-year environmental plan. It includes reducing air pollution by 30%, planting 15 million trees, banning single-use plastics and promoting recycling, building a new waste separation plant, providing water service to every home, constructing 100 kilometers of corridors for the exclusive use of Cablebús lines and the Mexico City Metrobús system, and constructing and installing solar water heaters and solar panels.
In September 2019, Sheinbaum announced a 40 billion peso (US $2 billion) investment to modernize the Mexico City Metro over the next five years, including modernization, re-strengthening, new trains, improving stations, stairways, train control and automation, user information, and payment systems.
During COVID-19 pandemic in Mexico, Sheinabum tested positive for COVID-19 on 27 October 2020, but asymptomatic.
Claudia has one daughter from her first marriage. Claudia's parents' names are Carlos and Annie.
Currently, Claudia Sheinbaum is 60 years, 0 months and 2 days old. Claudia Sheinbaum will celebrate 61st birthday on a Saturday 24th of June 2023. Below we countdown to Claudia Sheinbaum upcoming birthday.