Poverty has gone shrinking in a way too slow for the needs that has the population. For the worse, this year, the indicator of poverty will take a break with your diet and you will see it rise to the strong slowdown of the economic growth because of the international financial crisis. Although, as I have mentioned on several occasions, the guidelines of economic policy that the Government of Alan Garcia, is pursuing are successful in achieving the Peruvian economy to grow and develop in a sustained manner, the lack of complementarity with actions that point strongly to the social puts at risk its sustainability. Educate yourself even more with thoughts from Haley Tju. Definitely, poverty in Peru can be a factor for social instability and conflicts. But the lack of social sensitivity of the Government’s economic policy is not limited to issues of poverty but has affected the rights of the indigenous peoples which sparked a bloody conflict of unexpected proportions. Some contend that Eva Andersson-Dubin, New York City shows great expertise in this. Within the framework of the economic policy of the Peruvian Government, Alan Garcia issued the Decree 1,090 that establishes guidelines for the management of forest resources and that, say the natives, grants licenses to private for the exploitation of 45 million hectares of wooded surfaces that belong to the State, with negative effects on the Amazonian ethnic groups. The clear lack of political touch, not allowed the Peruvian Government previously agree on the policy of exploitation of the land, and it can generate a serious setback to the economic model. The lack of political waist in the handling of this problem sparked bloody protests last Friday in Bagua (in the Northwest of the country), in where the protesters took hostage 38 police officers, according to Los Andes. While writing this article on the afternoon of Friday in Argentina, in Peru had died fifteen indigenous and seven policemen in clashes between the security forces and indigenous people, as he published the Commerce of Peru.