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Jessica Newton (Peruvian Beauty Queen)

Jessica Newton (Peruvian Beauty Queen)

Jessica Patricia Newton Sáez (Callao, December 19, 1965) is a businesswoman and former Peruvian beauty queen. She is the director of the Miss Peru Organization, which took up her position from 2015.


Daughter of sailor and businessman Guillermo Enrique Newton Vásquez and Olga Saenz Muñoz.

She studied at the School Santa Úrsula (Perú) in Lima and then studied Philosophy at the Santo Toribio University and Marketing at the Peruvian Institute of Advertising. Newton lived in Los Angeles, California where she worked with Paramount Pictures.

Miss Peru Universe 1987

At the age of 21, she competed in the Miss Callao contest, where she was the winner; she represented that province in the Miss Peru 1987 contest[1], which was held in April in the city of Cusco, where Newton was the winner.

In May 1987, she participated in the Miss Universe contest, held at the World Trade Center in Singapore; where she was a semi-finalist (Top 10).


After her participation in the beauty contest, she worked in the edition of different magazines.

Newton joined the organization of the contest Señora Perú, in which representatives are chosen for Mrs. World; in this management, Lucila Boggiano was elected Señora Mundo 1989.

From 1992 to 2004 she was the organizer of the Miss Peru contest, during this time the election of Marina Mora (2002) and María Julia Mantilla (2004) stood out, who reached the third and first place respectively in Miss World.

Since 2007 she was the representative of Condé Nast Publishing House, which publishes Vogue (magazine), Glamour, GQ and Vanity Fair (magazine) magazines for Latin America and Mexico.

At the end of 2014, he announced his return to the Miss Peru Universe organization.

In the 2017 contest, Newton and the members of the Miss Peru organization used the platform of the final gala to denounce violence against women and feminicide in the country[2].

Newton said that the organization had learned that several of the candidates had been victims of violence and because of this they used the final night as a social protest.

The candidates presented themselves on the traditional catwalk and presented the figures on violence against women in Peru, which include physical and psychological violence, sexual abuse, harassment, sexual exploitation and psychological aggression.


Citation Linkwww.youtube.com
Jun 3, 2020, 1:28 AM
Citation Linkverne.elpais.com
Jun 3, 2020, 1:28 AM