|Relatives||Unnamed mayor of Guayaquil (father)|
|Appearances||Uncharted: The Fourth Labyrinth|
Alex Munoz is a character that briefly appears in the 2011 novel, Uncharted: The Fourth Labyrinth.
In the novel, Alex is the daughter of the mayor of Guayaquil, a major Ecuadorian city. Due to her father's continued political battles with Ecuadorian drug cartels, Alex is kidnapped by drug lord Ramón Valdez. After being held hostage for an unknown period of time, Alex encounters treasure-hunter Nathan "Nate" Drake, who rescues her from Valdez's compoud.
Alex Munoz is an Ecuadorian university student of no older than nineteen. Described as being gorgeous and with skin the colour of cinnamon, Alex's father is the mayor of Guayaquil, a major Ecuadorian city.
 Uncharted: The Fourth Labyrinth
For a long time, Alex's father has spent time battling Ecuadorian drug cartels. In response to this, Alex is kidnapped by drug lord Ramón Valdez and taken to his compound in a portion of Ecuadorian rainforest known as El Oriente.
American treasure-hunter Nathan "Nate" Drake later infiltrates Valdez's compound in order to steal an artefact after being hired by the local Cuiqawa tribe, who believe the artefact to rightly belong to them. The tied-up Alex is discovered in Valdez's bedroom by Nate as he makes his way through Valdez's compound, and Nate makes the decision to rescue her.
Alex and Nate escape from the compound in a jeep with Nate at the wheel, constantly being pursued by Valdez's henchmen. After being chased through the rainforest for some time, Alex and Nate come to a dead-end and are forced to abandon their jeep. As Alex and Nate raise their arms and drop down to their knees in surrender, the Cuiqawa tribe fire shots from the surrounding trees, killing Valdez's henchmen.
Alex and Nate are free to leave the rainforest after Nate has returned the artefact to the tribe and they are soon parted, but not before Nate has collected a large monetary reward from Alex's father for the rescue.
- Uncharted: The Fourth Labyrinth (novel) (2011)