Pedro Castillo leads Keiko Fujimori after what one expert has called “one of the strongest decisions in the country”.
The Peruvian people are still waiting for their final outcome Presidential election in the country, Pedro Castillo’s left-wing leader still has a razor blade between right-wing Keiko Fujimori days after the by-elections.
With 99.8% of the votes counted Wednesday afternoon, Castillo received 50.19% support compared to Fujimori’s 49.8%.
Sunday’s expulsion comes at a time of political unrest in Peru, which is also struggling to cope with rising tensions. COVID-19 disease and death and the economic damage associated with the epidemic.
Castillo is leading with more than 67,000 votes out of 17.4 million votes, but votes are still being announced and both sides are contesting, it could take days for the final announcement to be made.
The program of the number has dropped slightly when votes are sent from abroad, and they arrive in the capital, Lima, from the remotest parts of Peru, in the countryside – a safe haven in Castillo.
Fujimori, the daughter of former Peruvian President Alberto Fujimori, has made false claims that Castillo’s supporters have tried to steal votes and that his party has launched a campaign to raise the issue.
The Castillo party has strongly denied the allegations and the election observers, including the ONPE and the Organization of American States, said the vote was flawed.
On Wednesday, the Peruvian military reiterated its commitment to “respect the will of the people depicted on the ballot box”, as calls were circulating in the media to prevent the military from taking Castillo.
“In Peru, as in every democracy, the election results must be respected,” said Jose Miguel Vivanco, executive director of the Americas division at Human Rights Watch. he wrote Wednesday evening.
Vivanco said any allegations of fraud should be supported by “sufficient evidence”, while international human rights law requires that “every vote be counted and respected”.
Hundreds of voters on all sides took to the streets to protest against the voters, peacefully and sometimes with singers and dancers.
Both representatives have already agreed to respect the outcome of the vote.
Everyone who wins will inherit a property destroyed by COVID-19 and the world increased coronavirus mortality per person. Peruvi’s millions of people have lost their jobs during the epidemic and nearly a third of them now live in poverty, government figures show.
“It is unlikely that Fujimori will succeed Castillo at this time,” David Sulmont, professor of sociology at the Pontifical Catholic University in Peru and former head of research, told Reuters.
“It’s a very difficult decision in this country,” he added. “The boundaries may be extended, but I think Castillo will be the winner.”
Castillo said Wednesday that party observers see his success as a coalition.
“On behalf of the people of Peru,” he thanked “the ambassadors and governments from Latin America and other countries” for their messages of appreciation for his “success”.
No government has recognized Castillo’s victory, although former Bolivian President Evo Morales sent a message “thank you for this victory”.