The new president of Peru asks to leave behind the confrontation and the “facts that wanted to break democracy”

The president of Peru, Dina Boluarte, has asked this Friday to leave behind the “chapters of confrontation, of bickering that did the country nothing good”, as well as the “unfortunate events that wanted to break democracy and the adventures that did not generate stability”, in a military ceremony to commemorate the Battle of Ayacucho, on Army Day in the Andean country. In the event, she has thanked the Armed Forces for “recovering” the balance of powers.

His words refer to the recent crisis generated by the attempted coup of ousted President Pedro Castillo with the decision to close Congress and establish an emergency government.

“It is now or never, dear compatriots, Peru cannot stop, united like the vendors of Ayacucho we will be able to give stability, growth and tranquility to a dignified, great and heroic nation like our homeland”, he said in his speech.

The president has also affirmed that the nation is “strong and secure” thanks to the Armed Forces that “give the guarantee” to the country of living “in order, respecting the Constitution, the Rule of Law and the balance of powers, which they recovered after a failed adventure, which must remain in the memory of the country so that history does not repeat itself.

Boluarte has highlighted that the Battle of Ayacucho was “one of the deeds of love for our country, for our freedom, given to us by dozens of courageous Peruvians on December 9, 1824 in the Pampa de la Quinua, there in the beautiful region of Ayacucho”, when recalling the events that are commemorated on this day.

“This act of struggle and heroism definitively sealed the independence of all of Latin America, which lived under the foreign yoke, losing wealth and freedom, and which the patriots recovered to give us back the country that we are still building,” he said.

The ceremony was led by the president and was held at the Army headquarters in Lima. Boluarte has offered his respects to the fallen in that transcendental battle for the independence of Peru, along with the president of the Judiciary, Elvia Barrios, and the head of Congress, José Williams.

Source: – by

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