The “Private Sector” union demands a reduction in working hours during Ramadan

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07:00 am

Wednesday 30 March 2022

Books – Youssef Afifi:

Shaaban Khalifa, head of the Syndicate of Private Sector Workers, owners and businessmen, called for reducing the number of working hours during the month of Ramadan, and for workers to leave an hour before their original leave date as a form of social solidarity.

In a statement to Masrawy, Khalifa appealed to business owners not to increase the number of working hours per day during the holy month, so that it does not exceed 6 hours per day or 36 hours per week, taking into account those who are fasting.

He explained that the aim is to ensure that the workers break their fast with their families for fear of being late in transportation, especially since the peak hours in Ramadan are the hours when workers leave their work before the call to prayer or the time for breaking the fast.

Khalifa stressed that workers in the private sector respect the law, and the union or the administrative body has no input in this regard, but the reduction of working hours in the holy month is due to the employer and their relationship with workers and the organization of work within the facilities.

It is worth noting that the Egyptian Labor Law sets the number of working hours at 8 hours per day for workers in the private sector, or the equivalent of 48 hours per week, and it is divided according to the regulations of each institution.

The Egyptian law did not contain any articles specifying working hours during the month of Ramadan for the private sector, and it allowed employers to determine this in a manner that preserves the three parties “the employer, the employer and the worker”, in a manner that achieves the interest of the work and does not prejudice the production process.

Article 80 of Labor Law No. 12 of 2003 stipulates that the employer or those responsible for managing and operating establishments in the private sector may not actually employ the worker for more than 8 hours per day or 48 hours per week, and the periods designated for eating and rest are not included. While the maximum working hours may be reduced for some categories of workers or in some industries or businesses that are determined by a decision of the Minister of Manpower.

Article 81 of the Egyptian Labor Law emphasized that working hours must include one or more periods for eating and rest, not less than an hour in total, and that the worker should not work more than 5 continuous hours by a decision. or business for technical reasons or operating conditions.

Read also:

For workers in the private sector.. This is the number of working hours during the month of Ramadan





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