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Pedro Pablo Kuczynski

Pedro Pablo Kuczynski Godard (Spanish: [ˈpeðɾo ˈpaβlo kuˈtʃinski ɣoˈðarð];[a] born 3 October 1938), better known simply as PPK (Spanish: [pepeˈka]), is a Peruvian economist, politician and public administrator who served as the 66th President of Peru from 2016 to 2018. He was previously the Prime Minister of Peru from 2005 to 2006. His administration ended on 23 March 2018, following his address to the nation two days earlier, announcing his resignation.[1] Since 10 April 2019 he has been in pretrial detention, due to an ongoing investigation on corruption, money laundering, and connections to Odebrecht, a public works company accused of paying bribes.[2]

Pedro Pablo Kuczynski

Pedro Pablo Kuczynski (Presidential Portrait).jpg
66th President of Peru
In office
28 July 2016 – 23 March 2018
Prime MinisterFernando Zavala
Mercedes Aráoz
Vice PresidentMartín Vizcarra (1st)
Mercedes Aráoz (2nd)
Preceded byOllanta Humala
Succeeded byMartín Vizcarra
142nd Prime Minister of Peru
In office
16 August 2005 – 27 July 2006
PresidentAlejandro Toledo
Preceded byCarlos Ferrero
Succeeded byJorge del Castillo
Minister of Economy and Finance
In office
16 February 2004 – 16 August 2005
Prime MinisterCarlos Ferrero
Preceded byJaime Quijandría
Succeeded byFernando Zavala
In office
28 July 2001 – 11 July 2002
Prime MinisterRoberto Dañino
Preceded byJavier Silva Ruete
Succeeded byJavier Silva Ruete
Minister of Energy and Mines
In office
28 July 1980 – 3 August 1982
Prime MinisterManuel Ulloa Elías
Preceded byRené Balarezo
Succeeded byFernando Montero
Personal details
Pedro Pablo Kuczynski Godard

(1938-10-03) 3 October 1938 (age 81)
Lima, Peru
Political partyIndependent (Before 2014)
Peruvians for Change (2014–present)
Other political
Alliance for the Great Change (2010–2013)
Jane Dudley Casey
(m. 1962; div. 1995)

Nancy Lange (m. 1997)
Children4, including Alex
RelativesMaxime Hans Kuczyński (Father)
Alma materExeter College, Oxford
Princeton University
WebsiteOfficial website

Kuczynski was born in the Miraflores District of Lima to a Polish Jewish father and a Swiss mother of French descent. Kuczynski's parents fled from Germany after the Nazis came to power. Kuczynski worked in the United States before entering Peruvian politics.[3] He held positions at both the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund before being designated as the general manager of Peru's Central Reserve Bank. He later served as Minister of Energy and Mines in the early 1980s under President Fernando Belaúnde Terry, and as Minister of Economy and Finance and Prime Minister under President Alejandro Toledo in the 2000s.[4] Kuczynski was a presidential candidate in the 2011 presidential election, placing third. His opponents Ollanta Humala and Keiko Fujimori went on to the 5 June 2011 runoff election, in which Humala was elected.[5] Kuczynski went on to stand in the 2016 election, where he narrowly defeated Fujimori in the second round.[6] He was sworn in as President on 28 July 2016.[7][8] Kuczynski held U.S. citizenship until November 2015; he renounced it to be able to run for Peru's Presidency.[9]

On 15 December 2017, the Congress of Peru, which is controlled by the opposition Popular Force, initiated impeachment proceedings against Kuczynski, after he was accused of lying about receiving payments from a scandal-hit Brazilian construction firm Odebrecht in the mid-2000s.[10] However, on 21 December 2017, the Peruvian congress lacked the majority of votes needed to impeach Kuczynski.[11]After further scandals and facing a second impeachment vote, Kuczynski resigned the presidency on 21 March 2018 following the release of videos showing alleged acts of vote buying, presenting his resignation to the Council of Ministers.[12][13]He was succeeded as President by his First Vice President Martín Vizcarra.

Early life and careerEdit

Kuczynski was born in Miraflores, Lima, Peru, as son of Madeleine (née Godard) and Maxime Hans Kuczyński, one of the earliest public health leaders in Peru.[14][15][16]

His parents fled Germany in 1933 to escape from Nazism. His father, born near Poznań (then capital city of Poznań Voivodeship in the interwar Second Polish Republic) was a Polish Jew, and his mother was Protestant, of Swiss-French descent. Entering Peru in 1936, Maxime Kuczyński sent his son to receive his early education at Markham College in Lima, and the Rossall School (Lancashire, England), where he was a pupil in the Maltese Cross House between 1953-56. He won a foundation scholarship to study at Exeter College, Oxford, and graduated with a degree in politics, philosophy and economics in 1960. Later, he received the John Parker Compton fellowship to study public affairs at Princeton University in the United States, where he received a master's degree in 1961. He began his career at the World Bank in 1961 as a regional economist for six countries in Central America, Haiti and the Dominican Republic.[17]

In 1967, Kuczynski returned to Peru to work at the country's central bank during the government of President Fernando Belaúnde. Kuczynski went into exile in the United States in 1969 due to political persecution after Belaunde's government fell to the military dictatorship of General Juan Velasco Alvarado in a coup d'état: the newly installed government accused Kuczynski of funnelling about 18 million dollars (equivalent to 115 million in 2016) to Nelson Rockefeller’s International Petroleum Company [es]. He joined the World Bank as the chief economist managing the northern countries of Latin America, moving on to become Chief of Policy Planning.[citation needed]

From 1973-75, he was a partner of Kuhn, Loeb & Co.,[18] the international investment bank headquartered in New York City. In 1975, he returned to Washington, D.C to become chief economist for the International Finance Corporation (the private finance arm of the World Bank). Subsequently, he was appointed President of Halco Mining in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, an international consortium mining company with operations in West Africa.[citation needed]

From 1983 to 1992, he was co-chairman of First Boston in New York City, an international investment bank. In 1992, he founded, with six other partners, the Latin American Enterprise Fund (LAEF) in Miami, Florida, a private equity firm that focused on investments in Mexico, Central and South America. The institutional investors in LAEF included more than 15 of the world's largest university endowments, foundations, and pension funds. in 1983, he was a founding member of the Inter-American Dialogue and remained a member until 1997.[19]

Political careerEdit

Kuczynski with President Donald Trump in the Oval Office.

In 1980, after the election of Fernando Belaúnde Terry as president, Kuczynski was invited to return to Peru to serve as Minister of Energy and Mines. In this position, he sponsored law 23231 which, through tax exemptions and other incentives, promoted oil and gas exploration and exploitation after a period of relative neglect. Kuczynski resigned in 1982 in order to return to the private sector in the United States. However, during the second round of the 2016 presidential campaign, he claimed that he had left Peru due to the threats and attacks from the Shining Path insurgent group: "Let's remember that the terrorists not only hung my effigy on the zanjón (a local denomination for Paseo de La República (es) avenue in Lima) and in San Martín square, but they attacked my apartment. Just as 3 million Peruvians, I left the country". This was in response to an attack by election opponent Keiko Fujimori (daughter of then-imprisoned former president Alberto Fujimori and main rival of PPK in the second round of elections) who claimed that Kuczynski did not "have moral authority to speak of terrorism".[20]

During the rest of the 1980s and 1990s, Kuczynski was mainly involved in the private-equity fund-management business in the United States. He made small personal donations to the presidential campaigns of George H.W. Bush and of George W. Bush and to the state-senator campaign of his wife's cousin in Wisconsin.[21]

In 2000, Kuczynski joined the presidential campaign of Alejandro Toledo Manrique, then an economics professor at the ESAN university in Lima. After Toledo was elected president in 2001, Kuczynski served as Minister of Economy and Finance from July 2001 to July 2002,[22] and again from February 2004 to August 2005. In August 2005, he was appointed as Prime Minister, a position he held until Toledo's presidential term expired in 2006.[23][24]

In 2007, Manuel Dammert (aka Manuel Dammert Ego Aguirre), a sociologist and politician, alleged that Kuczynski was involved in facilitating the activities, in various projects in Peru, of a financial entity known as First Capital Partners, in particular in relation to the Olmos diversion project, the Jorge Chávez International Airport, the Transportadora de Gas, and the Conrisa consortium. Former partners of Kuczynski in LAEF (above) had reportedly inaccurately listed Kuczynski as a founding partner of First Capital but corrected the error shortly afterwards. In consequence, Kuczynski sued Dammert for defamation and falsification of documents. Kuczynski prevailed at the first and second instance, but, on appeal, Peru's Supreme Court upheld Dammert's right to ask questions on matters of public interest, without ruling on the merits of Dammert's claims. These claims have been denied extensively by Kuczynski.[citation needed]

After working with the Toledo administration, Kuczynski founded Agua Limpia, a Peruvian non-governmental organization that provides drinking water systems to communities in Peru.[25] Agua Limpia is supported by the Inter-American Development Bank, Scotia Bank of Canada and others.[26]

Belaunde's First Government (1963-68)Edit

Kuczynski returned to Peru in 1966 to support the government of Fernando Belaúnde Terry, as an economic adviser. He was appointed manager of the Central Reserve Bank of Peru. After the coup d'état against President Belaúnde on October 3, 1968, BCR managers Carlos Rodríguez Pastor Mendoza, Richard Webb Duarte and Pedro Pablo Kuczynski were accused of granting foreign currency certificates to the International Petroleum Company, allowing this company to remit $115 million of current profits to Standard Oil, its parent company in the United States. Due to this Kuczynski was forced to take refuge in the United States. After a judicial process that lasted eight years, the Supreme Court of Justice of Peru acquitted Kuczynski, and other BCR officials, of all charges.

Belaunde's Second Government (1980-85)Edit

In 1980, Kuczynski returned to Peru and collaborated in the election campaign of Belaúnde Terry, who was elected at his second and last non-consecutive term, and appointed Kuczynski as the Minister of Energy and Mines. As Minister, he promoted Law No. 23231, which promoted energy and oil exploitation; However, the so-called Kuczynski Law was not exempt from controversy because of the tax exemptions granted to foreign oil companies. In December 1985 it was repealed.

Toledo's First Government (2001-06)Edit

During the presidential campaign of Alejandro Toledo, Kuczynski worked as the head of government planning team. He was later appointed as the Minister of Economy and Finance. As such, he made numerous agreements with the International Monetary Fund to help fulfill the goals in the neoliberal economic policies outlined by the Peru. However, he was criticized on countless occasions by Alan García, the main leader of opposition to the government.

After the increase in social protests in Arequipa due to the privatization of electric companies, he resigned on July 11, 2002. He returned to office on February 16, 2004, and was appointed as the President of the Council of Ministers of Peru before the resignation of Carlos Ferrero Costa.

Pedro Pablo Kuczynski appointed Óscar Maúrtua de Romaña [es] as the Minister of Foreign Affairs on August 16, 2005 and appointed Fernando Zavala as the Minister of Economy. He remained in the premier until July 2006.

2011 presidential campaignEdit

On 1 December 2010, Kuczynski announced that he would stand as a candidate for President of Peru in the upcoming elections.[27]

Kuczynski ran for President of Peru in the general election, though he did not pass into the run-off as head of the Alianza por el Gran Cambio (Alliance for the Great Change), formed by the Christian People's Party, the Alliance for Progress, the Humanist Party and the National Restoration Party.[17] He took third place in the vote, his opponents Ollanta Humala and Keiko Fujimori went to the second round of elections on June 5, 2011, in which Humala was elected president of the country.

2016 presidential campaignEdit

In 2015, he announced that he would again be running for President, but now with a political party which he had built himself (Peruanos Por el Kambio, PPK).[9]

Kuczynski won 21% of the popular vote in Peru's general elections on April 10, 2016, to qualify for a runoff vote against Keiko Fujimori,[28] in which he narrowly triumphed with 50.12% of the vote to Fujimori's 49.88%,[6] a margin of just thirty-nine thousand votes out of nearly eighteen million cast. Barely a week before the second round of voting, when trailing Keiko, Kuczynski received an important endorsement from third-place finisher Verónika Mendoza (18.82%), Peru's leading left-wing candidate, in an effort to defeat Fujimori.[9]

Keiko's party, Fuerza Popular, has an absolute majority in Congress with 73 of the 130 seats; PPK trails with 18.[9]


Kuczynski and his cabinet, 28 July 2016

Kuczynski was sworn in as President on 28 July 2016.[7][8] At age 77, he was the oldest President to take office.[29]

As part of the recent push in Peru to recognize and integrate indigenous peoples into national life, Kuczynski's government supported the use of indigenous languages in Peru, with the state-run TV station starting to broadcast in December 2016 a daily news program in Quechua and in April 2017 one in Aymara. The President's state-of-the-union address was simultaneously translated into Quechua in July 2017.[30]

Almost immediately after winning the election, Kuczynski, despite previous public statements in support of social conservatism, appointed nearly all his ministers from the left (including many of Toledo's ex-ministers), and his government quickly became known for its promotion of feminism, including abortion rights which most of his ministers supported, and the promotion of LGBT rights. This did not please many of the anti-Fujimorista conservatives who had previously supported him and led to the censure of two of his education ministers by the opposition-controlled congress, and a no-confidence vote for his entire cabinet in 2017. His successor Martin Vizcarra has been absolutely militant in promoting the same policies and has openly and aggressively instigated conflicts with the opposition party, hoping to provoke a second no-confidence vote so he can invoke the power to dissolve the congress.

Foreign policiesEdit

Kuczynski opposed the regime of Nicolás Maduro in Venezuela, and welcomed the Venezuelan expatriates that escaped from their country. Nearly 200,000 Venezuelans settled in Peru, others moved to Peru and then to Chile or Argentina from there. Kuczynski was one of the first leaders of the Latin American faction that asks for the democratization of Venezuela.[31] Peru revoked Venezuela's invitation to the 8th Summit of the Americas because of Maduro's plan to hold an early presidential election, as the major opposing parties were banned from it.[32]


First impeachmentEdit

On 15 December 2017, the Congress of the Republic initiated impeachment proceeding against Kuczynski, with the congressional opposition stating that he had lost the ″moral capacity″ to lead the country after he admitted receiving advisory fees from scandal-hit Brazilian construction company Odebrecht while he was Peru's Minister of Economy and Finance between 2004 and 2005.[33] Kuczynski had previously denied receiving any payments from Odebrecht, but later confessed that his company, Westfield Capital Ltd, had been receiving money from Odebrecht for advisory services, while still denying that irregularities existed in the payments.[34]

Pardon of Alberto FujimoriEdit

On 24 December 2017, three days after surviving the impeachment vote, Kuczynski pardoned former Peruvian President Alberto Fujimori.[35]

Second impeachment, Kenjivideos and resignationEdit

Martín Vizcarra shortly after taking office

After further scandals broke out surrounding Kuczynski, a second impeachment vote was to be held on 22 March 2018. Two days before the vote, Kuczynski stated that he would not resign and decided to face the impeachment process for a second time. The next day on 21 March 2018, a video was released of Kuczynski allies, including his lawyer and Kenji Fujimori, attempting to buy the vote against impeachment from one official.[36]

Following the release of the video, Kuczynski presented himself before congress and officially submitted his resignation to the Congress of the Republic.[12][13] Kuczynski's first vice president, Martín Vizcarra, was later named President of Peru on 23 March 2018.


Kuczynski announced his resignation from the presidency on 21 March 2018.[37]

I think what’s best for the country is for me to resign to the Presidency of the Republic. I don’t want to be an obstacle for the nation’s search for a path to unity and harmony that it very needs and that was refused to me. I don’t want the motherland nor my family to continue suffering with the uncertainty of the these recent times.(...) There will be a constitutionally ordered transition.

— Message from Kuczynski renouncing the presidency of the Republic. Lima, March 21, 2018.[38]

This came in result of the dissemination of videos and audios, known as Kenjivideos, that evidenced collusion between the executive and the legislature in order to give privileges and illicit profits to MPs in order to knock down the second impeachment process against Kuczynski. The resignation was accepted on 23 March 2018 by the Peruvian Congress and First Vice President Martín Vizcarra took oath immediately before the Congress.

  In favor: 105 congressmen
  Against: 12 congressmen
  Abstentions: 4 congressmen
  Absents: 9 congressmen

Other presidents of Peru who have resigned are Guillermo Billinghurst (forced resignation), Andrés Avelino Cáceres and Alberto Fujimori. The current Peruvian Constitution of 1993 establishes in its article 113 that the Presidency of the Republic is vacated by:[39]

  1. Death of the President of the Republic.
  2. His permanent moral or physical disability, declared by Congress.
  3. Acceptance of his resignation by Congress.
  4. Leaving the national territory without permission of the Congress or not returning to it within the established period.
  5. Dismissal, after having been sanctioned for any of the infractions mentioned in Article 117 of the Constitution.

Congressional voteEdit

The Board of Spokesmen of the Congress agreed to accept the resignation.[40]

On March 23 it was approved to accept the resignation of Pedro Pablo Kuczynski and declare the presidential vacancy with 105 votes in favor, 12 votes against and four abstentions.[41][42]

Voting by congressional caucus
Party blocs In favor Against Abstained
Fuerza Popular 56 0 0
Peruanos por el Kambio 0 12 0
Nuevo Perú 10 0 0
Frente Amplio 10 0 0
Alianza para el Progreso 7 0 0
Acción Popular 5 0 0
Célula Parlamentaria Aprista 5 0 0
Independent 12 0 4
TOTAL 105 12 4

Public imageEdit

Kuczynski was widely unpopular throughout his presidency, leading up to his two impeachment proceedings.

Family and personal lifeEdit

His father, Maxime Hans Kuczynski, was born in Poznań, then part of the German Empire. He was a bacteriologist who served in the German Army during World War I on the Balkan front. He was a renowned pathologist and tropical disease specialist, in particular expert on Verruga peruana or Carrion's disease. He trained at the Universities of Rostock and Berlin, where he was professor of pathology.[43]

An officer in the German Army on the Eastern and Turkish fronts in the First World War, he traveled widely in Russia, China, West Africa, and Brazil. Leaving Germany in 1933 due to his Jewish roots, he was invited to Peru in 1936 by President Óscar R. Benavides to set up the public health service in the interior of the country. Maxime Hans Kuczynski reformed the San Pablo leprosarium on the Amazon at the Brazilian frontier, set up a public health colony on the Perene river, and was later professor of tropical medicine at National University of San Marcos in Lima.[44][45]

Kuczynski is a first cousin of French film director Jean-Luc Godard by his mother, Madeleine Godard, who was the aunt of the film director.[9]

Kuczynski has been married twice, first to Jane Dudley Casey, the daughter of Joseph E. Casey, a former member of the United States House of Representatives for the 3rd district of Massachusetts. Their children are businesswoman Carolina Madeleine Kuczynski, the New York Times journalist Alex Kuczynski,[22] and John-Michael Kuczynski. Kuczynski and Casey divorced in 1995.

Kuczynski's second wife is Nancy Lange, an American and the First Lady of Peru until Kuczynski's resignation in 2018.[46] Lange and Kuczynski, who married in 1997, have one daughter, Suzanne.[46][47]

Kuczynski's younger brother, Miguel Jorge Kuczynski Godard, is a fellow of Pembroke College, Cambridge. Kuczynski's brother-in-law Harold Varmus was a Nobel Laureate for Medicine for cancer research in 1989.[9]



  1. ^ In isolation, Godard is pronounced [ɡoˈðaɾð].


  1. ^ Kcomt, Ricardo Monzón (2018-03-21). "Perú Crisis presidencial : PPK entre la renuncia y la vacancia [Análisis]". Peru21 (in Spanish). Retrieved 2018-03-21.
  2. ^ "Aprueban 36 meses de prisión preventiva para Pedro Pablo Kuczynski". CNN (in Spanish). 2019-04-19. Retrieved 2019-05-19.
  3. ^ "Mitos y verdades sobre PPK". Archived from the original on 11 August 2011. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
  4. ^ "Presidencia del Consejo de Ministros". Archived from the original on 25 July 2011. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
  5. ^ "Elecciones Presidenciales, Congresales y de Parlamento Andino Peru 2011". Archived from the original on 2 September 2011. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
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  7. ^ a b "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 29 July 2016. Retrieved 28 July 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  8. ^ a b "Peru's New President Pedro Pablo Kuczynski Sworn in". BBC News. 28 July 2016. Retrieved 16 August 2016.
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  10. ^ Collyns, Dan (15 December 2017). "Peruvian officials begin impeachment process against president Kuczynski". The Guardian. Retrieved 15 December 2017.
  11. ^ "PPK no fue vacado por el Congreso de la República" [PPK was not vacated by the Congress of the Republic]. El Comercio (in Spanish). 22 December 2017. Retrieved 22 December 2017.
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  15. ^ Carlos E. Cué; Jacqueline Fowks (11 April 2016). "Kuczynski, una vida entre el dinero y la política". Retrieved 15 December 2017.
  16. ^ Knipper, Michael. "Antropología y "crisis de la medicina": el patólogo M. Kuczynski-Godard (1890-1967) y las poblaciones nativas en Asia Central y Perú". Dynamis. 29: 97–121. Retrieved 15 December 2017 – via SciELO.
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  21. ^ "Las donaciones a los Bush". Diario16. Archived from the original on 25 March 2011. Retrieved 4 June 2011.
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  26. ^ "Agua Limpia". Retrieved 2 January 2018.
  27. ^ "Kuczynski será candidato a la Presidencia y el lunes presentará a sus aliados". Retrieved 2 January 2018.
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  29. ^ Briceno, Franklin; Goodman, Joshua (12 April 2016). "Fujimori's accidental rival embraces 'gringo' label in Peru". Associated Press. Retrieved 8 July 2017.
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  31. ^ Daniel Lozano (March 22, 2018). "Un golpe para los venezolanos en su "tierra prometida"" [A harsh blow for the Venezuelans in their "promised land"] (in Spanish). La Nación. Retrieved March 22, 2018.
  32. ^ "Summit host yanks Venezuela's invitation over early election". WJHL. February 13, 2018. Retrieved March 22, 2018.
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  34. ^ "Peru's leader faces impeachment". 15 December 2017. Retrieved 2 January 2018.
  35. ^ "UPDATE 6-Peru president pardons ex-leader Fujimori; foes take to streets". Retrieved 2 January 2018.
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External linksEdit

Political offices
Preceded by
René Balarezo
Minister of Energy and Mines
Succeeded by
Fernando Montero
Preceded by
Javier Silva Ruete
Minister of Economy and Finance
Succeeded by
Javier Silva Ruete
Preceded by
Jaime Quijandría
Minister of Economy and Finance
Succeeded by
Fernando Zavala
Preceded by
Carlos Ferrero
Prime Minister of Peru
Succeeded by
Jorge del Castillo
Preceded by
Ollanta Humala
President of Peru
Succeeded by
Martín Vizcarra
Diplomatic posts
Preceded by
Benigno Aquino III
Chair of the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation
Succeeded by
Trần Đại Quang