Manuel Vicente Ramón Doblado Partida, Guanajuato, Mexico. June 12,1818 - New York, New York State, United States. June 19,1865 was a lawyer, military officer, diplomat and Mexican politician who participated during the War of Reform. Son of Julian Doblado and Maria Vicenta Partida. General Doblado was governor of Guanajuato and was Minister of Foreign Affairs from 1861 to 1862 of the government of Benito Juárez.
During his tenure he entered into negotiations with English diplomats to settle the Mexican government debt, worked on the elaboration of the Corwin-Doblado Treaty whose objective was that the United States would pay to the European nation the Mexican debt providing as collateral the nationalized assets and mines of the northwest of the Mexican Republic, but the treaty never materialized and consequently never entered into effect. What caused great losses and delay in the economy, adjacent to the external debt. He negotiated with the representatives of the tripartite alliance - made up of Spain, France and England - who demanded the payment of their credits, having taken the ports of Veracruz and Tampico. He made and signed the Treaties of Solitude in the municipality of Soledad de Doblado together with General Juan Prim, who did not respect the French, thus initiating the Second French Intervention in Mexico. In the federal elections of Mexico of 1861 he participated as a candidate for the presidency, but was defeated overwhelmingly by President Benito Juárez.