The federations representing workers in public administration - Fp Cgil, Cisl Fp, UilPa and Uil Fpl - have expressed concern that the new government is behaving the same way as the previous government and not undertaking a proper process of negotiating a new collective agreement for the sector. The government has indicated it would agree to a pay rise of 1.95% in 2020 but the unions have rejected this as inadequate and underlined the importance of negotiations on a broad range of important issues including administrative reform, careers and measures to reduce precarious employment.
Public administration unions push for proper negotiations
More like this
The public service federations in the CCOO and UGT have been angered by the government’s decision to call a meeting at short notice on 5 October rather than initiate a proper process of collective bargaining. The unions argues that the government simply wanted union endorsement for next year’s budget without taking account of key trade union demands relating to the recovery of purchasing power, the 35-hour working week and elimination of the replacement rate that is hampering efforts to reduce temporary employment. The unions also reject the government pay offer of 2% for 2022 which they say
After four rounds of bargaining the FNV trade union is still waiting for a concrete offer from the employers in the negotiations covering University Medical Centres. The union has insisted that the offer should include a pay increase for all workers, improvements to the allowance for irregular work, an objective and transparent job evaluation scheme and measures related to pensions and workloads. The FNV is encouraging its members to continue their photo action highlighting the pressure that many workers have been under during the pandemic. Meanwhile, negotiations are also underway in central
The SETCA/BBTK trade union has called for proper negotiations in response to the health ministry’s plans to improve the attractiveness of healthcare professions. The union welcomes the initiative but argues that issues covered in the plan – such as reducing workloads, tackling stress, training and qualifications and pay – should all be the subject of collective bargaining. The union is also concerned about any proposals to single out particular professions for special treatment when it is important to see how the various professions complement each other. [Read more at > SETCA (FR)->http://www