Metro employees in France also participated in the strike



In France, subway workers also joined the strike: Strikes in France began to change against the government's labor law. From this morning, the employees of the Paris Metro started to quit their jobs.
Two-week-long strike actions against workers who work for the extension of working hours and those that grant more power to companies for dismissals are also being attended by suburban trains and dock workers.
Last week, refineries, nuclear power plants and railway workers have started the actions. As a result of the decrease in the production of refineries, fuel shortages started in the gas stations in France and long queues started to form in the stations.
Due to a shortage of gasoline to go to work by public transport to the Parisians, this time was faced with a metro strike.
Paris subway service will not stop completely, trains will continue to work even less than normal, said.
Air France goes on strike
Regardless of the work-off actions carried out against the labor law package, air traffic in France is expected to fail due to strikes.
Air France pilots said their demands on wages and leave days were not met and announced that they would go on strike today.
Sarkozy: If the parliamentary way closes, the debate goes down
It is expected that new street demonstrations will be held against the labor law package, which the government is trying to legislate in parliament.
Labor law is expected to arrive in France Senate this month.
French President François Hollande, who advocated the arrangement, says he will not step back, despite protests and strikes that occasionally clash between the police and the demonstrators.
However, former President Nicolas Sarkozy, the leader of the opposition conservative Republicans party, accused Hollande of closing down the political ground for debate by not bringing parliament's labor law package and said, "From the beginning, he has managed the process very badly."
Z If you don't let your ideas be discussed in the parliament, the street moves, sen Sarkozy said in an interview with Valeurs Actuelles.
Public support for the strikes led by the General Confederation of Labor (CGT), one of the country's biggest trade unions, still continues.
The latest survey by the journal du Dimanche showed that the 46 of the French people found and supported the work-off activities.
What does the French labor law reform cover?
35 hours of operation does not change per week but it is offered to be accepted as the average working time.
Companies are allowed to talk to local trade unions and move on to more or less working time practices. The maximum working time in the bill is 46 hours.
Companies are entitled to more salary discounts.
Firms can be used easily.

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