Predrag Marković

Predrag Marković (Serbian Cyrillic: Предраг Марковић; born 7 December 1955) is a Serbian politician, author and historian.

Predrag Marković
Predrag Marković (cropped).jpg
Marković in July 2011
Minister of Culture, Media and Information Society
In office
14 March 2011 – 27 July 2012
Prime MinisterMirko Cvetković
Preceded byNebojša Bradić
Jasna Matić
(Telecommunications and Information Society)
Succeeded byBratislav Petković
President of Serbia
In office
4 March 2004 – 11 July 2004
Prime MinisterVojislav Koštunica
Preceded byVojislav Mihailović (Acting)
Succeeded byBoris Tadić
8th President of the National Assembly of Serbia
In office
4 March 2004 – 14 February 2007
Preceded byDragan Maršićanin
Succeeded byTomislav Nikolić
Personal details
Born (1955-12-07) 7 December 1955 (age 65)
Čepure, FPR Yugoslavia
Political partyPOKS (2017–present),
G17 Plus (2002–2013)
ResidenceBelgrade, Serbia
EducationParaćin Gymnasium
Alma materUniversity of Belgrade Faculty of Political Sciences
ProfessionPolitical scientist

Political careerEdit

Marković was President of the National Assembly of Serbia from 2004 to 2007 and the acting President of Serbia within Serbia and Montenegro between 4 March and 11 July 2004.[1] In addition, he has been the president of the G17 Plus Management Board, the President of the G17 Plus Political Council and member of their Executive Board. In 2003, he was chosen as an honorary president of the G17 Plus Party.

During Marković's tenure as President of the National Assembly, the National Assembly unanimously returned the coat of arms, flag and anthem of Serbia on 17 August 2004[2] and on 5 June 2006 announced Serbia's sovereignty.[3]

Marković was the Movement for the Restoration of the Kingdom of Serbia candidate for Mayor of Belgrade during the 2018 Belgrade City Assembly election. He finished with 4,291 votes.

Literary careerEdit

Marković is a member of PEN, the Serbian Literary Society and is the former president of the Association of Publishers of Serbia and Montenegro. From 1993 to 2013, he was the owner of the Stubovi kulture publishing house[4] and has written six books. He speaks Serbian, Russian, and Spanish.

Marković is a contributor and honourable member of the Urban Book Circle (Canada).[5]

Personal lifeEdit

Marković is known for keeping details from his personal life private.[6] On 26 December 2015, Marković married Vesna (née Vujatović; born 1991).[7] He has a son from a previous marriage.[8]

Published booksEdit

  • L‘imun. Isceđen (1982)
  • Morali bi doći nasmejani lavovi (1983)
  • Otmenost duše (1989)
  • Zavodnik ništavila (2017)
  • Kovčeg komedijant (2018)
  • David protiv Otužnog Zloduha (2020)


  1. ^ "World News: Election Watch". CNN. 13 June 2004. Retrieved 19 November 2009.
  2. ^ The Victoria Advocate (18 August 2004). "Serbia restores state symbols". Retrieved 2 November 2015.
  3. ^ The Victoria Advocate (6 June 2006). "Serbia declares itself sovereign". Retrieved 2 November 2015.
  4. ^ Erlanger, Steven (2 August 1999). "Yugoslav Opposition Plans Big Rally in Capital Aug. 19". The New York Times. Retrieved 19 November 2009.
  5. ^ Predrag Marković Urban Book Circle bio
  6. ^ Urban Book Circle (2 November 2015). "Public and Private by Predrag Markovic". Retrieved 12 October 2017.
  7. ^ Kurir (24 August 2017). "Ima nešto u toj bradi..." (in Serbian). Retrieved 29 August 2017.
  8. ^ Blic (3 October 2017). "Naš političar uživa kraj 36 godina mlađe supruge..." (in Serbian). Retrieved 7 October 2017.

External linksEdit

Government offices
Preceded by
Vojislav Mihailović
President of Serbia

Succeeded by
Boris Tadić
Preceded by
Dragan Maršićanin
President of the National Assembly of Serbia
Succeeded by
Tomislav Nikolić
Preceded by
Nebojša Bradić
Jasna Matić
(Telecommunications and Information Society)
Minister of Culture, Media and Information Society
Succeeded by
Bratislav Petković