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Fujimori's Peru: Deception in the Public Sphere by Catherine M. Conaghan
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In in he returned to La Molina as a professor of mathematics. In , shortly after becoming dean of the Faculty of Sciences at La Molina, that university's assembly elected him rector president of the school for a five-year term.
The rectors of Peru's 30 other national universities chose Fujimori president of their council for the period Two years before the general election, Fujimori and several other politically independent professionals and businessmen founded the Cambio 90 Change 90 movement as a vehicle for their participation in the contest. Meanwhile, Fujimori increased his public visibility as the host of "Getting Together, " a radio program devoted to public affairs. In this capacity he demonstrated his awareness of important issues and a notable ability to foster understanding among guests with opposing views.
The victor in Peru's presidential election would face a nearly impossible challenge. Peru's domestic economy was near collapse. A ten-year war with the Sendero Luminoso Shining Path guerrillas, fanatical Maoists, had taken 20, lives. International drug traffickers had established a powerful presence within the country. Nevertheless, nine candidates vied for the presidency. For several months prior to the vote, internationally renowned novelist Mario Vargas Llosa, representing the conservative Democratic Front Fredemo coalition, was heavily favored to win.
He seemed likely to trounce his mainly leftist challengers and achieve the 50 percent plurality required for direct election in the April 8 first round of balloting. But he frightened many citizens with his plan to attack the huge budget deficit and 3, percent inflation with a quick "shock therapy, " which included the elimination of subsidies for staple foods, fuel, and utilities, and the firing of thousands of government workers.
In the final months of the campaign Fujimori, a self-styled centrist whose "plan" consisted of little more than the slogan "honesty, hard work, and technology, " surged from an obscure four percent standing in the polls to within three points of Vargas Llosa's 27 percent first-place finish, forcing a runoff. In the second contest Fujimori charged that Vargas Llosa's "shock" would place too large a burden on poor Peruvians.
He promised more gradual remedies for the nation's economic ills. Fujimori also criticized his opponent's emphasis on military solutions to the guerrilla and drug problems. The Cambio 90 candidate proposed to undercut support for the insurgents through economic development and to wean peasants away from the cultivation of coca the source of cocaine with a program of crop substitution.
On the June 8 election day, Fujimori won most of the votes that had gone to candidates eliminated in the first round, garnering Analysts noted that the light-skinned members of Peru's elite and middle-class voted heavily for Vargas Llosa, while Fujimori was favored by working-class citizens of Indian ancestry. Although himself a Roman Catholic, Fujimori received crucial support from the nation's small evangelical Christian community, whose members canvassed for him, missionary-like, door to door.
President Fujimori was inaugurated on July 28, The new administration quickly introduced its own economic "shock. Rioting occurred throughout the country, and Peru's major labor federations staged general strikes. Fujimori's popularity plummeted along with the purchasing power of civilians.