What Point Pedro Castillo and Keiko Fujimori said after voting in Peru
Interim President Francisco Sagasti cast his vote and called on citizens to vote and strengthen democracy. Jimina de la Quintana tells the story of how the Peruvian civic festival lived and the claims of Pointe Castillo and Keiko Fujimori. In addition, analyst Henry Raphael takes stock of the day.
Feedback | Elections in Peru: The Voice of the Poor
Author’s note: Robert Isuriata is the Director of Latin American Programs at the University of Washington. He has served on political campaigns in several Latin American countries and Spain, and was an adviser to Alejandro Toledo, President of Peru; Vicente Fox from Mexico and Alvaro Golam from Guatemala. Isurietta is also a contributor to CNN’s Espanol. The ideas here are yours.
I spent many days in Lima analyzing the electoral political situation necessary for the future of the region. Also, as a professor of election campaigns, this election will be more of a case study than the Ecuadorian election.
I have had the opportunity to talk and discuss my ideas with businessmen and friends in Peru. I met Keiko Fujimori during the peace talks in Peru when he was the communications adviser to the President of Ecuador in the late 1990s. From there I have a strong friendship, which is an asset to all analysis, but always makes the best effort to be impartial. Without it, any analytical training is useless.
Elections between strong health measures due to Govt-19
Keiko Fujimori seeks Peru presidency for third time: look at his life
Keiko Fujimori, who is right on the political spectrum, reached 13.9% in the first round, according to official data from the Office of the National Electoral Processes (ONPE). The sum of the options for both should not exceed 33% of the valid votes. Jimena de la Quintana spoke with Keiko Fujimori, a profile of which he drew the famous candidate for Fursa.
Who was Pedro Castillo who clashed with Keiko Fujimori in the Peru elections?
Point Pedro Castillo, who received 19% of the vote, will face Keiko Fujimori, who went to the second round with 13.3% of the electorate. CNN tried for several weeks and by many in his team to interview Professor Castillo for this reference, although there was no denial, it was not possible. This is a profile produced by Jimina de la Quintana.
The votes of Peruvians abroad are decisive
According to the country’s foreign ministry, the votes of the nearly one million Peruvians who have the power to vote abroad will be decisive in the second presidential round of running this Sunday. More than 300,000 Peruvians live in the United States, most of them living in a city called Little Lima in New Jersey. Like Peru, the electoral debate there is polarized.