The National Union of Metalworkers of South Africa (NUMSA) says whether the city of Tshvane is suing or not, its planned strike will continue if its demands are not met. He responded to the city’s decision that he could ask his contractors to ban members of the National Union of Miners of South Africa (NUMS, which knocked down tools last week.

Members of the union also stopped bus communication. NUMSA requires the payment of 2,500 rupees for vehicles, 60 rupees per hour per night shift and medical care for workers contracted to Extremetec, Tshwane Rapid Transit. NUMSA spokesman Phakamile Glubi Mayola says the strike is protected.

“We are meeting with some departments behind closed doors over the weekend and we understand that the meeting will continue tomorrow. At the moment workers are on strike because they are demanding an increase in vehicles from 600 to 2,500 rupees, other workers such as Tshwane have affected investment activities. In total, these workers demand a payment of 2,500 rupees, they work at inconvenient hours. It may not be necessary for these workers to strike for what is protected, but if they want to sue us, this is not a problem, we will defend our right to strike in court, ”Glubi-Mayola said.

Extremetec is one of the agencies covered by Areyeng and provides services. The agency is responsible for the operation of the automated toll collection system in metro bus services. Workers also demand safe reliable transportation. Their shifts begin at 4 a.m. and end after 9 p.m., making it difficult to deliver reliable transportation.

The strike continues, and the city was given an answer by May 18.

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