Although he and his family continue to make money on the rights to Pablo Escobar’s name and likeness (such as selling clothing bearing his likeness for extra income), and have tried three times (unsuccessfully) to register Escobar’s name as a brand, Marroquín prefers not to be linked with his father because as he said in one of the interviews that after his death no one was helping them and was threatened to death so they had to change their names to escape from there, which includes mention of his previous name; he is also determined to dissociate himself from the Medellín Cartel and the illegal drug trade in Colombia.
Marroquín graduated from college with a degree in architecture. He now lives in Palermo Soho, Buenos Aires with his wife and son, and works as an architect. He has since met with some of his father’s victims. (See Sins of My Father, the 2009 documentary.)
Marroquín has returned to Colombia twice for visits: to pay his respects at his father’s grave and for the documentary’s premiere. He was not allowed to enter Hacienda Nápoles for a return visit to Escobar’s 20-square-kilometre (7.7 sq mi) estate 180 kilometres (110 mi) east of Medellin, confiscated by the Colombian government after Escobar’s death and now managed by the municipality of Puerto Triunfo as a public park, campground, and museum of Escobar’s crimes.