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Unions warn auto and mining industries of possible strike action



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Wage talks among automotive industry employers and unions have collapsed in their youth.

AMCUS leader Joseph Mattundzhva leads striking members in protest near a Sibany-style water mine. Image: @ _AMCU / Twitter

JOHANNESBURG – The main industry industry including auto and mining have been warned of possible hit action.

The week, the National Union of Metalworkers of South Africa (NUMA) and the Association of Minerals and Construction Association (AMCU) said they would not have a choice, but the downstream tools should not negotiate their respective industries.

Wage negotiations will be starting this month in some key industries.

Wage talks among automotive industry employers and unions have collapsed in their youth.

Meanwhile, AMKU says it will only give platinum miners four opportunities to complete their case against their R 17,000 minimum payment requirement, saying Strike Fight is not ruled out if they don't get what they want.

AMX President Joseph Mattundzhva said they would not be harmed to fight for workers.

"The only weapon that we have, if we leave the room, is to exercise our constitutional right to hit.

"And we are not striking, because we are undermining the efforts of the administration and the government, but we are undermining the tendency and the status quo that no one dares challenge."

South Africa has the worst workforce in the world, according to the World Economic Forum, host relations globally.

It is likely to increase as the struggle for unions to keep up with the demands of the dwindling economy that pushed the cost of living for new heights.

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