Víctor Andrés García Belaúnde (born June 6, 1949 in Lima), is a Peruvian politician (Popular Action).
Víctor Andrés García descends from a family that has been linked to Peruvian politics for a long time. His great-grandfather General Pedro Diez Canseco was three times interim President in the 1860s. His grandfather, the influential thinker, writer and diplomat Víctor Andrés Belaúnde was President of the United Nations General Assembly from 1959 to 1960 and his uncle Fernando Belaúnde Terry was the founder of the Popular Action and twice democratically elected President (1963–1968 and 1980–1985). His brother, José García Belaúnde has served as foreign minister under Alan García. His older brother, Domingo García Belaúnde, is also a prominent lawyer and constitutionalist, but not a politician.
After graduating from the Peruvian Naval School, García studied the Law at the University of Valladolid in Spain and the prestigious National University of San Marcos. He received his Licence in 1975.
In 1985, Garciá was elected to the House of Deputies on his uncle's Popular Action (AP) list for a five-year term, representing Lima region. Parallel, he was secretary of the AP-led cabinet. In 1990 he was re-elected representing the liberal-conservative FREDEMO-alliance comprising his Popular Action, and served until authoritarian president Alberto Fujimori dissolved the Congress in a de facto-coup 1992.
At the end of Fujimori's dictatorship, Víctor Garciá was AP's presidential candidate for the 2000 general election without considerable success. From 2002 to 2003 he was vice president, from January 2004 to May 2009 the president of the Popular Action party. In 2006 García Belaúnde was elected Congressman representing Lima for the 2006-2011 term on the Center Front ticket, assembled by AP and We Are Peru party. In parliament he was the speaker of the Parliamentary Alliance, a joint group of Center Front, Possible Peru and, initially, National Restoration Party lawmakers. In the election 2011 he was re-elected on the list of the Possible Peru Alliance, which his Popular Action party has now joined.