Eastern European leaders resist the president of France, Emmanuel Macron over his proposal to guide France from weak labor. Macron is planning to alter the over 20-year-old rule that permits organizations to hire working force with unique skills from other states to work for some time.
President Macron pressed hard to prove tensions concerning the two-day EU summit that rather offered him a warm welcome. In line with the resistance offered to President Macron, Polish Prime Minister, Beata Szydlo enjoined Macron to let go the false conceptions that are seen as offensive – this was disclosed in a recent interview her aide on European affairs, Konrad Szymanski granted.
People advocate workers’ protection
Szydlo and her counterparts from Slovakia, Czech Republic, and Hungary concurred with Macron, saying that it’s good to go for a more intensive discussion to cut differences. However, The Czech secretary of state for European affairs, Ales Chemelar agreed with some prime ministers of Czech Republic, Slovakia and Orban to hold a summit in September in Budapest or Paris.
Chemelar addressed President Macron as a valuable partner, indicating that they agreed that meager wages are a mutual problem. Then again, a close source disclosed that after Macron’s several meetings including that held with the Romanian president, the instinct to understand one another and have an agreement appeared possible.
The close source pointed out their misunderstandings undoubtedly, but the main aim it to revive the dialogue. Macron said that Europe is a shared fate rather being a supermarket – this was seen in the eight European newspapers.
President Macron takes on the benefits of protecting workers
President Macron said that the government must strive to guide workers from the results of porous borders. Otherwise, run a high risk of losing the EU project. He pointed out that employees who came from Eastern Europe to take up British jobs caused Brexit.
While the EU law permits firms to bring in laborers from the Eastern Europe to work for a while and get paid according to the French minimum wage, they are kept away from the high social charges that characterize France.
Many firms hide under cover of this programme to employ cheap labour, causing local workers to be priced out of works – popularly known as social dumping. This activity can be traced back to the time before 10 majorly ex-communist states involved the EU in its big bang expansion that took place in 2004.
Following the abuses that came up because of the program, the directive is under review to address the cause of abuses that includes workers getting way less than the minimum wage, payments getting long-overdue and undeclared workers.