Backers of the recall effort received support from former President Alan Garcia of the Alianza Popular Revolucionaria Americana (APRA, Partido Aprista Peruano), while those calling for a No vote were backed by leftist parties and unions as well as rightist leaders such as former presidential candidate Pedro Pablo Kuczinsky, former President Alejandro Toledo of Peru Posible (PP), the longtime former leader of the Partido Popular Cristiano (PPC) Luis Bedoya Reyes and the current PPC leader Lourdes Flores Nano, who ran against Villaran in the 2010 mayoral election.
What does PP stand for?
PP stands for Peru Posible (political party)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of PP
We have 134 other meanings of PP in our Acronym Attic
- Permanent Party
- Permittivity Probe (astronomy)
- Peroxisome Proliferator (molecular biology)
- Person to Person
- Personal Pronoun
- Personal Property
- Personal Protection (clothing, health and safety)
- Personne Physique (French)
- Personnel Protection
Samples in periodicals archive:
Political parties: Alianza Popular Revolucionaria Americana (APRA), National Unity (UN), Peru Posible (PP), Popular Action (AP), Union for Peru (UPP), Solucion Popular, and Somos Peru (SP).
I would like for my party, Peru Posible, which is being reorganized, to have a candidate and I will support them.
Political analyst Alberto Adrianzen wrote in La Primera that the recall of Villaran and the suspension of Diez Canseco are part of "an allout political offensive against progressivism by some media, state agencies like the JNE, Fujimoristas, Apristas, Solidaridad Nacional, and PPC militants, and even representatives of other blocs, as happened with Peru Posible Deputy Juan Castagnino.
Political parties: Alianza Popular Revolucionaria Americana (APRA), National Unity (UN), Peru Posible (PP), Popular Action (AP), Union for Peru (UPP), Solucion Popular, Somos Peru (SP).
However, Peru's fractious legislature is deeply divided and Toledo's Peru Posible party does not control a majority, meaning he will have to form alliances with other parties and independents to get legislation passed.
The two-man runoff is between Alejandro Toledo, 55, a left-of-center candidate from Peru Posible (Possible Peru), and former President Alan Garcia, 51, who heads Alianza Popular Revolucionaria Americana (American Revolutionary People's Alliance).
The head of Peru Posible, former President Alejandro Toledo (2001-2006), said that his party had decided to distance itself from Humala's party and therefore it would no longer hold any position in the executive branch of government.