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6 junio 2011 1 06 /06 /junio /2011 20:27

Peru-N-English Blog says : “Me temo que esto es sólo el comienzo de la volatilidad a la baja. Nadie se siente cómodo con Humala. Al inicio de la sesión, la BVL se hundió un 8,71%, siendo las acciones de las empresas mineras las más golpeadas. Vaya …YO pensé que el Banco Central del Perú iba a utilizar el dinero del pueblo para intervenir en nombre del sol … Podría haber sido una reacción más negativa de lo que se pensaba originalmente. Nadie se siente cómodo con Humala” ….

 

Mark Adams says: ¿Nadie se siente cómodo con Humala? … Sí, claro, por eso ganó, porque el 51% de los “don nadie” lo eligió. El hundimiento de los valores en bolsa era totalmente previsible y obedece a la presión de los inversores y AL BOICOT de la que consideran una administración que NO FAVORECE SUS INTERESES ECONÓMICOS… CODICIA se llama. Pero usted puede creer lo que los medios de comunicación dicen … si tiene el cerebro de un carnero… Compruebe los hechos y verá lo que pasó después de que Lula ganó en Brasil.

 

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7 Comments

# Peru-N-English Blog says :
June 6, 2011 [ 11:10 ]

Gee, I thought Peru’s Central Bank was going to use the people’s money to intervene on behalf of the sol? Might have been a bigger negative reaction than they originally thought. I’m afraid this is only the beginning of the downside volatility. Nobody is comfortable with Humala.

 

# Mark Adams says :
June 6, 2011 [ 11:17 ]

Nobody? Yeah right, that’s why he won, because 51% of “nobodies” elected him.

The stock plunging was totally predictable and it obeys to investors pressure and boicot on what they consider an administration that will not favor their economic interests. Greediness it is called.

But you can believe what the mainstream media says instead if you have a sheep’s brain.

Check facts and see what happened after Lula won in Brazil.

# Peru-N-English Blog says :
June 6, 2011 [ 11:38 ]

Well, I believe you are in possession of the “sheep brain” if you don’t know that “nobody” refers to investors when discussing this topic. It is not a boycott and it is not greed. It is called preserving your wealth. Any prudent person practices that. Do you really believe any intelligent person is going to allow Humala’s policies control their future and just sit idly by and watch their hard earned investments vanish? Do you have two centimos to rub together? Wise up! Redistribution never works!

 

# roger says :
June 6, 2011 [ 11:38 ]

congratulations to peru and the new president ollanta,

regarding the lima bolsa ( stock exchange ), a fall of 8.7% is  not much if you really compare it against it,s actual growth from 2005, it,s up 500%, in 2008 thru 2009 it fell 300% because of economic problems in the US, the general index of lima is more or less lockstep with the Dow index  in the US, these indexes, including the dow are a roller coaster, the difference is on main street US, if you have a few $$ you can gamble or invest !, in peru the bolsa is a closed shop.

 

# Cheryl says :
June 6, 2011 [ 11:58 ]

The smartest thing Humala could do at this point is appoint PPK for Minister of Economy and Finance.  This could calm alot of investors and show that he is truly for Peru’s continued advancement and not for settling scores.

 

# Marissa says :
June 6, 2011 [ 12:03 ]

Why so much negativity? Looks like Fear is ruling here.  Peru’s people are being marginalized by the Elite people, the ones who rule this country. That’s why the market is down. They fear and think that Humala will take their money and throw them out of the country. It is a tactic to scare people, and Fear is big.
What is wrong with having an Inca/Indian rule Peru? After all, they should rule because they are the real Peruvians. Unlike the whites who don’t belong in Peru. They invaded that country, and the Mestizos are slaves of the whites because they do and believe whatever the Elite say. Those who fear and believe that Peru is goind down, LEAVE PERU AND GO TO SPAIN WHERE YOU BELONG, OR GO TO UNITED STATES AND SEE IF THE AMERICANS WILL RESPECT YOU. If you are not happy with the leader of Peru, LEAVE! Nobody is forcing you to stay here and discriminate the Incas/Indias, for they are the real Peruvians who belong here in this beautiful country. You can insult and call names all you want, the Incas/Indians have the right to rule Peru. Quit Discriminating each other. Love your race. Mestizos indian/inca blood runs in your veins. get it! Good luck Humala, even though I am not Peruvian, I love that country.

 

# Mark Adams says :
June 6, 2011 [ 12:08 ]

Peru,N whatever… what are you? some kind of financial analyst wannabe?

Cheryl, financers and investors should chill out and stop being so paranoid. The official vote count hasn’t even reached 100%, Humala has not even been proclaimed president. The only idiot who is urging him to name a finance minister asap is U.S. citizen Kuczynski. Believe me, he is the last person Humala will have on the list, especially when Burneo, PPK’s vice-minister during the Toledo administration, has re-engineered Humala’s economic plans. Burneo would naturally be a more probable candidate.

The campaign is over, Humala won, and all those extreme right idiots (read entrepreneurs and media) should stop their terror-campaign that didn’t make them win the election. When are they going to learn?

http://www.livinginperu.com/news/2011-elections

2011 Elections | June 6, 2011 [ 8:57 ]

Elie Gardner
LivinginPeru.com

peru
The Lima Stock Exchange. (Photo: LivinginPeru.com)
 

Trading on the Lima Stock Exchange was suspended at 10 a.m. Monday as investors sold on news of left-nationalist Ollanta Humala’s seemingly imminent victory in Peru’s elections.

Peru’s General Index of stocks declined the most since October 2008, retreating 8.7 percent to 19,378.78 at 9:31 a.m. New York time, before trading was halted. The sol sank 1.2 percent to 2.7962 per U.S. dollar at 10:36 a.m. Yields on dollar-denominated bonds due 2037 rose 20 basis points, or 0.2 percentage point, to 5.94 percent, Bloomberg data show.

In anticipation that the market continues to fall, the Lima Stock Exchange decided to suspend trading until 11:00 a.m. local time as a security measure.

According to a statement from the Lima Stock Exchange, the suspension will give investors time to find out what the country is going through and allow them to make better decisions.

According to Bloomberg, the MSCI All Peru Capped Index declined 7.7 percent, the most on record, to 2,562.49. 

2011 Elections | June 6, 2011 [ 8:34 ]
—————————————————————-
Lunes 06 de junio del 2011 – 09:25

Bolsa de Lima se desploma tras triunfo de Humala

 

La plaza limeña cayó 8.71% al inicio de la sesión y la BVL decidió suspender las operaciones por una hora.

Elección de Humala hace tambalear a la Bolsa de Lima. (Foto: Archivo)

Elección de Humala hace tambalear a la Bolsa de Lima.

Lima. La Bolsa de Valores de Lima (BVL) detuvo este lunes sus operaciones por una hora tras el desplome de la apertura ante el triunfo del nacionalista Ollanta Humala en la elección presidencial, dijo una portavoz de la plaza.

Al inicio de la sesión, la BVL se hundió un 8,71%, siendo las acciones de las empresas mineras las más golpeadas de la sesión.

Diversos operadores ya habían adelantado una reacción de este tipo de darse un triunfo de Humala, debido a los temores que genera. Sin embargo, los analistas esperan que la situación se normalice a medida que avancen los días y se den muestras de confianza a los inversionistas.

LivinginPeru.com

peru
Mario Vargas Llosa says he’ll be keeping a close eye on Humala’s government. (Photo: Living in Peru archive)
 

Nobel prize-winner Mario Vargas Llosa said he does not believe that the virtual triumph of Ollanta Humala in the presidential elections represents a threat to economic development or political stability in Peru, reports El Comercio.

“The victory of Humala, contrary to what opponents say, does not jeopardize economic development. I think he has given enough proof, especially in the second round, that he will respect political democracy, market economy, private property and is not going to jeopardize Peru’s notable economic growth, however, will spread the fruits of this development throughout the country,” he said on “Buenos Días, Perú.”

On the polarization in Peru, Vargas Llosa said it is up to the next president to end the climate of hostility that exists.

“I think (Humala) must multiply his gestures to reconcile these bitter adversities, showing that he was elected president of Peru and not president of his supporters. He will govern for all Peruvians. All Peruvians of good will are called to assist in this daunting task which is to fight poverty, underdevelopment and strengthen our democratic system that is very weak,” he said.

After stating that his work has culminated in this election, Vargas Llosa said he will be keeping a close eye on the government. “If this candidate doesn’t fulfill his promises, I will certainly intervene with the same energy and conviction that I intervened in this campaign by Ollanta Humala,” he said.

He concluded by saying that democracy is based on the new middle class and young people “with great strength will leave poverty behind and become the future of Peru.” 

2011 Elections | June 6, 2011 [ 7:21 ]
Peru 2011 election results
Ollanta Humala and wife Nadine Heredia at a rally Sunday night. “We need to fix the problem of inequality,” he said. “For that reason I’m here in front of you.” (Photo: Alberto Orbegoso/Andina)

LivinginPeru.com

 

Ollanta Humala’s lead increased to 51.28% over 48.72% for Keiko Fujimori, as 88% of votes are tallied in Peru’s elections.

The official count is edging towards the exit polls and quick counts released by polling firms on Saturday afternoon following elections. A quick count at polls by Ipsos Apoyo predicted a 51.4% to 48.6% victory by Ollanta Humala. 

2011 Elections | June 6, 2011 [ 3:33 ]
peru peru
Keiko Fujimori, left, and Ollanta Humala, right, address supporters late Sunday night. (Photos: Alberto Orbegoso and Vidal Tarqui for Andina)

LivinginPeru.com

 

Ollanta Humala’s lead increased slightly with 84% of votes tallied in Peru’s elections.

Humala leads with 50.903% to Keiko Fujimori’s 49.097%.

The majority of votes counted thus far come from the capital city of Lima and other urban areas, said Magdalena Chu, head of Peru’s elections offices.

Only a small percentage of votes from abroad have been counted. In the April 10 first round of elections, about 300,000 valid votes were cast by Peruvians abroad.

A quick count at polls by the survey firm Ipsos Apoyo predicted a 51.4% to 48.6% victory by Ollanta Humala. 

2011 Elections | June 6, 2011 [ 3:13 ]

Humala to supporters: “Economic growth with social inclusion”

 
Ollanta Humala in a speech after preliminary ballot results gave him the edge for next president of Peru
Ollanta Humala in a speech after preliminary ballot results gave him the edge for next president of Peru. (Photo: Oscar Durand/Andina)
 

LivinginPeru.com

 

Ollanta Humala, yelled “we have won” to a crowd of cheering supporters after exit polls and partial tallies give him the lead over Keiko Fujimori.

“I renew my promise with Peruvians for economic growth with social inclusion,” said Humala in the Plaza Dos de Mayo in Lima’s historic downtown.

“The great transformation that arrives today to the Government Palace is product of the work of millions of Peruvians that have fought for democracy and its values,” Humala said.

He continued to list problems facing Peru that his government would tackle, such as corruption, poor infrastructure, and inequality. “We need to fix the problem of inequality,” he said. “For that reason I’m here in front of you.”

Humala gave support to strengthening open markets, but also mentioned “promoting national industries.”

2011 Elections | June 5, 2011 [ 22:30 ]

Peru election results at 78 pct: Humala 50.09, Fujimori 49.91

LivinginPeru.com

peru
Ollanta Humala leads the official count by less than one-tenth of a percent.  (Photo courtesy El Comercio)
 

With 78% of votes tallied in Peru’s elections, Ollanta Humala leads with less than one tenth of a percent over Keiko Fujimori.

The preliminary results show a razor-thin Humala lead of 50.09% to 49.91%. The majority of votes counted thus far come from the capital city of Lima and other urban areas, said Magdalena Chu, head of Peru’s elections offices.

A quick count at polls by the survey firm Ipsos Apoyo predicted a 51.4% to 48.6% victory by Ollanta Humala. 

2011 Elections | June 5, 2011 [ 20:04 ]

Peru’s Fujimori says she will respect election results

LivinginPeru.com

peru
Keiko Fujimori talking to supporters on Sunday before official results are released. (Photo: Screen shot/El Comercio/Canal N)
 

In her first speech after today’s exit polls placed Ollanta Humala as the winner, Keiko Fujimori told supporters she will respect the official results.

“I will wait for the results with the necessary prudence,” Fujimori said from a balcony of Hotel Bolívar in Lima’s historic downtown.

“If official results back the difference we’ve seen in the quick counts, I will be the first to recognize the results, as I’ve said since the beginning,” she said. “I ask Humala supporters the same thing: Wait for the final results with a lot of responsibility and prudence.”

2011 Elections | June 5, 2011 [ 19:01 ]

Exit poll results: Humala beats Fujimori in 16 regions of Peru

LivinginPeru.com

peru
(Photo: El Comercio)
 

According to exit polls by Ipsos-Apoyo, nationalist presidential candidate Ollanta Humala will defeat his contender right-wing Keiko Fujimori in 16 regions of Peru, reports El Comercio.

Fujimori won in Lima and Callao, but Humala took practically the rest of the country.

See the chart below for results per region:

 Region  Ollanta Humala  Keiko Fujimori
Lima 42.9& 57.1%
Lima provincias 48.9% 51.1%
Callao 44.9% 55.1%
Arequipa 59.7% 40.3%
La Libertad 48.8% 51.2%
Cusco 76.4% 23.6%
Junín 53.2% 46.8%
Loreto 51.7% 48.3%
Lambayeque 49.8% 50.2%
Piura 46.7% 53.3%
Ayacucho 70.4% 29.6%
Tacna 71.8% 28.2%
Tumbes 55.6% 44.4%
Huancavelica 68.3% 31.7%
Puno 73.5% 26.5%
Ica 46.2% 53.8%
Ucayali 55.7% 44.3%
Áncash 61.2% 38.8%
Cajamarca 54.8% 45.2%
San Martín 49.3% 50.7%
Huánuco 66.4% 33.6%
Amazonas 58.5% 41.8%
Apurímac 65.1% 34.9%
Madre de Dios ND ND
Moquegua 67.7% 32.3%
Pasco 48.00% 52.00%
Source: Ipsos Apoyo via El Comercio
Exit poll results by region: 2011 Peru election

 

2011 Elections | June 5, 2011 [ 16:34 ]

Quick count results (CPI): Humala 52.2 pct; Fujimori 47.8 pct

LivinginPeru.com

Quick count results (CPI): Humala 52.2 pct; Fujimori 47.8 pct
Humala is more than four points ahead of Fujimori according to CPI’s quick count results. (Photo: El Comercio)
 

Quick count results with 100 percent of valid votes of CPI and Datum confirm nationalist Ollanta Humala’s clear advantage over his contender, right-wing Keiko Fujimori.

Humala has 52.2 percent and Fujimori 47.8 percent according to CPI poll firm, a difference of 4.4 points.

Datum gives Humala 51 percent and Fujimori 49 percent, with a difference of two points.

Ipsos Apoyo’s quick count results at 91 percent gives Humala 51.5 percent and Fujimori 48.5 percent, marking a difference of three points.

Quick count results are obtained over a sample of scrutinized votes, which makes it a more reliabe mechanism, as opposed to exit polls that are based on surveys done to voters when they’re leaving the voting centers.

Official results will be made public at 9 p.m. according to Onpe.

2011 Elections | June 5, 2011 [ 13:02 ]

Breaking News – Exit Polls: Humala 52.6 pct; Fujimori 47.4 pct

LivinginPeru.com

Breaking News - Exit Polls: Humala 52.6 pct; Fujimori 47.4 pct
 (Photo: El Comercio)
 

The exit poll results made by Ipsos-Apoyo shows that nationalist presidential candidate Ollanta Humala (Gana Perú) has 52.6 percent, and right-wing presidential candidate Keiko Fujimori (Fuerza 2011) 47.6 percent. The difference between both candidates is of five percent.

According to Datum poll firm’s results, Humala has 52.7 percent and Fujimori 47.3, with a difference of 5.4 percent. CPI’s exit poll results are 52.5 percent for Humala and 47.5 for Fujimori, with a difference of 4.7 percent.

Exit poll results have a margin of error of three percent.

The first official results will be available at 9 p.m. according to the National Office of Electoral Processes (Onpe).

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