Worldview: June 9, 2016

A woman reads front pages of newspapers at a news stand in Lima, Peru, Tuesday, June 7, 2016. The front page of La Razon newspaper reads in Spanish: “The fight continues!” The nail-biter race for Peru’s presidency tightened Tuesday as the daughter of imprisoned ex-president Alberto Fujimori gained ground on her rival thanks to votes trickling in from remote rural areas and embassies abroad. Former World Bank economist Pedro Pablo Kuczysnki has a razor-thin lead over Keiko Fujimori.
A woman reads the front page of La Razon newspaper, which reads "The fight continues!" The nail-biter race for Peru's presidency tightened Tuesday as the daughter of imprisoned ex-president Alberto Fujimori gained ground on her rival thanks to votes trickling in from remote rural areas and embassies abroad. Former World Bank economist Pedro Pablo Kuczysnki has a razor-thin lead over Keiko Fujimori. AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd
A woman reads front pages of newspapers at a news stand in Lima, Peru, Tuesday, June 7, 2016. The front page of La Razon newspaper reads in Spanish: “The fight continues!” The nail-biter race for Peru’s presidency tightened Tuesday as the daughter of imprisoned ex-president Alberto Fujimori gained ground on her rival thanks to votes trickling in from remote rural areas and embassies abroad. Former World Bank economist Pedro Pablo Kuczysnki has a razor-thin lead over Keiko Fujimori.
A woman reads the front page of La Razon newspaper, which reads "The fight continues!" The nail-biter race for Peru's presidency tightened Tuesday as the daughter of imprisoned ex-president Alberto Fujimori gained ground on her rival thanks to votes trickling in from remote rural areas and embassies abroad. Former World Bank economist Pedro Pablo Kuczysnki has a razor-thin lead over Keiko Fujimori. AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd

Worldview: June 9, 2016

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