Popular Force

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Popular Force
Fuerza Popular
President Keiko Fujimori
Spokesperson Rolando Sousa,
Luis Galarreta,
Daniel Salaverry
Founder Alberto Fujimori
Founded 2010; 6 years ago (2010)
Preceded by Yes Keep
Headquarters Lima
Ideology Fujimorism[1]
Political position Right-wing
International affiliation None
Colours      Orange
Seats in the Congress
73 / 130

Popular Force (Spanish: Fuerza Popular, FP),[3][4] until 2012 called Force 2011 (Spanish: Fuerza 2011),[5] is a conservative Fujimorista[1] political party in Peru. The party is led by Keiko Fujimori, congresswoman and daughter of former President Alberto Fujimori.

In the 2011 presidential election, Popular Force supported the candidacy of[6][7] Keiko Fujimori for President, Rafael Rey for First and Jaime Yoshiyama for Second Vice President. Their ticket won 23.55% of votes in the first round, but was defeated by Ollanta Humala's ticket in the runoff with 48.55%.

The party obtained 37 seats in the National Congress[8] and 1 seat in the Andean Parliament.

In the 2016 elections, the party won an absolute majority in Congress (36.3% of votes; 71 out of 130 seats). In the presidential vote however, party leader Keiko Fujimori was defeated again by a small margin, gaining 49.88% in the runoff against President-elect Pedro Pablo Kuczynski.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b Vivanco, Martín Santiváñez (10 April 2011). "La triste procesión de las larvas grises". El Mundo. 
  2. ^ Manrique, Lisa (19 October 2010). "Transition in Lima: Leftist Candidate Victory". CSIS Center for Strategic and International Studies. Retrieved 5 June 2011. 
  3. ^ "Fujimorismo solicitó cambio de denominación para llamarse Fuerza Popular" (in Spanish). 29 July 2012. 
  4. ^ "Ahora son Fuerza Popular" (in Spanish). 30 July 2012. 
  5. ^ Romero, Simon (7 April 2009). "Peru's Ex-President Convicted of Rights Abuses". Retrieved 24 June 2011. 
  6. ^ [1][dead link]
  7. ^ Keiko Fujimori solicitó al JNE la inscripción de su plancha presidencial | El Comercio Perú. Elcomercio.pe. Retrieved on 25 April 2012.
  8. ^ Conozca a los nuevos 130 congresistas electos de todo el Perú para el periodo 2011 – 2016 | Ayaviri.INFO – El Portal. Ayaviri.info (23 April 2009). Retrieved on 25 April 2012.