Age, Biography and Wiki

Eva Golinger was born on 19 February, 1973 in Langley Air Force Base, Hampton, Virginia, United States.

Popular AsN/A
Age47 years old
Zodiac SignAquarius
Born19 February 1973
Birthday19 February
BirthplaceLangley Air Force Base, Hampton, Virginia, United States
United States

Eva Golinger Height, Weight & Measurements

At 47 years old, Eva Golinger height not available right now. We will update Eva Golinger’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
HeightNot Available
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Who Is Eva Golinger’s Husband?

Her husband is Gustavo Moncada (divorced)

ParentsNot Available
HusbandGustavo Moncada (divorced)
SiblingNot Available
ChildrenNot Available

Eva Golinger Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2019-2020. So, how much is Eva Golinger worth at the age of 47 years old? Eva Golinger’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from United States. We have estimated Eva Golinger’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of Income

Eva Golinger Social Network

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As of July 2017, Golinger works as a host on RT’s Spanish language television network. She previously edited the Correo del Orinoco International, a newspaper financed by the Venezuelan government, and wrote for the pro-Bolivarian Revolution website

Following the 2017 Venezuelan constitutional crisis, where the Supreme Court of Venezuela took over the democratically-elected National Assembly, BBC Monitoring Americas wrote that Golinger, “one of the staunchest defenders internationally of left-wing Chavist rule in Venezuela”, agreed that the takeover was “a rupture of the constitutional order”.


From 2015, Golinger was listed as a staff writer for TeleSUR.


Rory Carroll wrote in The Guardian that Golinger said there was “circumstantial evidence” of US involvement in the death of Chávez from cancer—a claim the US State Department said was “absurd”.


For a time, Golinger edited the Correo del Orinoco International, a web- and print-based newspaper which was financed by the Venezuelan government. She was also a writer for A 2011 profile in The New York Times described her as “one of the most prominent fixtures of Venezuela’s expanding state propaganda complex”, and Correo del Orinoco was described as “Venezuela’s equivalent of the Cuban newspaper Granma”. “I’m a soldier for this revolution,” she said.


Golinger was close to the Chávez administration, and accompanied diplomatic envoys with Chávez to Iran, Libya, and Syria. She traveled extensively with President Chávez on foreign trips, including a seven-country tour in 2010. She dined with Mahmoud Ahmadinejad and gave him a copy of her book describing him as “gentle” at their meeting. “Chávez presented me as his defender to Ahmadinejad”, she told The New York Times.


In 2009 Golinger co-authored another book (with Jean-Guy Allard) called La Agresión Permanente (“The Permanent Aggression”), published by the Venezuelan-based publisher Perro y La Rana and the Venezuelan Ministry of Information.


Her first book, The Chávez Code (2006), was initially presented in Havana at the Havana International Book Fair in Santiago de Cuba; its preface was co-authored by Rogelio Polanco, Cuban Ambassador to Venezuela. It has been published in eight languages, and was optioned for a feature film. This book was introduced by the Venezuelan Vice President Jose Vicente Rangel. A review by Choice recommended the book but cautioned readers that it was “not written by a scholar” and described the book as “almost painfully one-sided and full of knee-jerk liberal outrage”. Choice said it was first published in Cuba while also recognizing that it “lays bare yet another counterproductive attempt to intervene where many believe the US has no moral or legal right to do so”.


The New York Times described Golinger’s website, as “pro-Chavez” and noted in 2004 that she uncovered ” … documents [that] form part of an offensive by pro-Chávez activists who aim to show that the United States has, at least tacitly, supported the opposition’s unconstitutional efforts to remove the president. Golinger … obtained reams of documents from the National Endowment for Democracy, a nonprofit agency financed by the United States government, that show that $2.2 million was spent from 2000 to 2003 to train or finance anti-Chávez parties and organizations.” According to The New York Times, “The documents do not show that the United States backed the coup, as Mr. Chávez has charged. Instead, the documents show that American officials issued ‘repeated warnings that the United States will not support any extraconstitutional moves to oust Chávez.'” However, the documents also showed that American officials knew a coup attempt was brewing.


Following the 2002 Venezuelan coup d’état attempt, Golinger grew concerned about the United States’ knowledge that a coup was possible and gave information to pro-Chávez organizations with research taking much of her time. In early 2004, going into the 2004 Venezuela recall elections, Golinger found what she said was evidence that the US was funding opposition groups. She traveled to Venezuela to show Chávez her work and became a naturalized Venezuelan citizen shortly thereafter. She began writing about what she said called the US opposition to Chávez because they wanted oil and because he was “an ideological challenger”.

Golinger is the author of several books on Chavez’s relationship with the United States, based on research using the U.S. Freedom of Information Act on what she describes as links between US government agencies and Venezuelan organizations, particularly in relation to the 2002 Venezuelan coup d’état attempt. Her books are published in multiple languages by different publishers in over eight countries and were both celebrated and launched at events that often included the participation of high level Venezuelan government officials.


After college, Golinger moved to the city of Mérida in Venezuela to explore her roots and learn more of her great-grandfather who was killed under the rule of Juan Vicente Gomez. While residing in Mérida, Golinger experienced a struggling Venezuela. Chávez was still in jail for the 1992 Venezuelan coup d’état attempts and students were protesting against government austerity; she taught English, sang in a band, and described Venezuela as “an adventure”, saying she “fell in love with the country”. In 1998, Golinger returned to New York with the band’s guitarist as her husband and completed her Juris Doctorate (JD) in international human rights law in 2003 at City University of New York School of Law. She then began to develop an interest in what she said was the role of the US Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) in regime change around the world.


Eva Winifred Golinger (born February 19, 1973) is a Venezuelan-American lawyer, writer and journalist. She practices law in New York and specializes in immigration and international law. She is the author of several books about the late Hugo Chávez, of whom she was an outspoken supporter, and his relationship with the US. Chávez called her La novia de Venezuela (“The Girlfriend of Venezuela”), and she served as a foreign policy advisor to his government. The National Catholic Reporter wrote that Golinger headed the “pro-Chávez” Venezuela Solidarity Committee in 2004. Her website,, aimed to shed light on what she called links between US government agencies and Venezuelan organizations by publishing documents obtained using the US Freedom of Information Act (FOIA).

Golinger was born on 19 February 1973 in Langley Airforce Base, Virginia to Ronald Golinger, a US Air Force psychiatrist, and Elizabeth Calderon, a Venezuelan attorney. At a young age, Golinger was introduced to progressive causes, with her mother Elizabeth bringing her to marches for women’s rights. She graduated in 1994 from Sarah Lawrence College with a liberal arts degree.