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Thursday, December 01, 2022

STPS says “goodbye coyoteje” with the implementation of the third phase of labor reform

STPS says "goodbye coyoteje" with the implementation of the third phase of labor reform

With the initial indication made by the Secretary of Labor and Social Welfare, Luisa Maria Mayer LujanaSupported by union leaders of all streams, the employer sector, judges, magistrates, conciliators, state labor officials, and workers in Canada and the United States,” says goodbye to the coyote and litigation industry, which is still bleeding compared to the worker. Has public and private employers.

and at the same time means, “to end a conflict in less than 45 days in front of a reconciliation center without coyotes intervention, before fair and professional conciliators elected before public and open competition”, in his speech. Director explained that the general Federal Center for Conciliation and Labor RegistrationAlfredo Dominguez Marufo.

With the third phase of implementation of labor reform As of 2019, “Goodbye to endless trials plagued by fraud and grimace and welcome brief trials in the presence of labor judges associated with the judiciary, which involve the use of computer platforms,” ​​said Dominguez Marufo.

For the labor authority, weeding out an outdated labor model is also saying goodbye to “preservation contracts and emulation in collective bargaining processes and welcoming collective contracts backed by workers; now let’s say goodbye to corporatism and paper unions and open spaces to representative unions.” Give”, said the director of the Federal Labor Center.

In this sense, he called for saying goodbye to the ambiguity and abusive practices of union dues and welcoming transparency and accountability in all union organisations.

in the presence of the leader of the Petroleum Union, Ricado Aldana; the leader of Workers’ and Peasants’ Confederation (CTC), Abel Dominguez Azuz; Reyes Sobranis, president of the Labor Congress; the leader of Luz y Fuerza, Martin Espaza; of the Chairman of the Labor Commission of the Chamber of Deputies,

Meanwhile, Mayor Lujan confirmed that the system is “here to stay” and that while conciliation boards, both federal and local in 11 states, close their doors, “conciliation centers and labor courts will open their doors,” it said. There is a pervasive change, of influential dimensions, that seeks to change the world of work for the benefit of workers in the productive sector and society in general.

He further stated that “Union and business organizations share the values ​​of this change, even if it means a change in culture and practices resulting in a new empowerment on the part of workers, who today have a personal, independent, direct votes, and secrecy in areas in which they were excluded, such as electoral, such as collective bargaining, such as disputes between unions”.

numerical

first round: November 18, 2020. 8 states: (Campeche, Chiapas, Durango, Mexico State, Hidalgo, San Luis Potosí, Tabasco, Zacatecas)

Phase 2: November 3, 2021. 13 states: (Aguascalientes, Baja California, Baja California Sur, Colima, Guanajuato, Guerrero, Morelos, Oaxaca, Puebla, Queretaro, Quintana Roo, Tlaxcala, Veracruz)

step 3: October 3, 2022. 11 states: (Chihuahua, Mexico City, Coahuila, Jalisco, Michoacan, Nayarit, New Leon, Sinaloa, Sonora, Tamaulipas, Yucatán)

Estimated total investment cost: 13,500 million pesos for the construction of local and federal institutions.

Number of Courts: 148 Places

Number of Judges: 317

Number of Conciliation Centers: 151 Locations

Number of Conciliators: 802

Result 1st & 2nd Stage (21 States):

  • The labor reconciliation rate is 75%.
  • They are resolved in an average of 23 days, which is half of the 45 established by law.
  • Courts resolve in an average of 6 months.
  • The amount of resources recovered in favor of workers increased:
  • The board collects 10,600 million pesos annually
  • New model institutions recovered in 2021, 16,712 million pesos

Consequences in terms of trade union freedom and democracy

  • 350,000 workers have democratically elected their union leaders.
  • 1 million 973,000 workers have legalized their collective contracts.
  • Legitimate collective contracts provide 5.7% better wages than non-legitimate ones.
  • Where reform is already underway, wages in collective contracts have increased by 3.1 percentage points, where the new model is not.
  • A unionized employee’s salary is 13.2 to 18.3 percent higher than a non-unionized employee.
  • Labor reform halted the historic decline in the unionization rate, which reached 21.5% of the total number of unionized workers in 2018 relative to the total number of subordinate workers with minimum wages and contracts. As of 2019, the trend changed, which stood at 22.4% in 2021.

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