News ID : 3741
Publish Date : 29 August 2019 - 09:59
While most industries and firms have laid off employees due to sanctions, in the automotive industry, automakers have retained their employees.
Khodrocar_ While there were many adjustments made in most industries and even in the part maker industry in the specific economic conditions of the country, all the efforts made by the automakers in spite of all the shortcomings and shortcomings in this industry were in some way prevented from adjusting the manpower. Prevented.

While it was expected from the beginning of the auto industry boycott to hit a wave of specific road unemployment, over the years, despite low productivity and proof of the surplus force in the automobile industry, the government, as a shareholder in the industry, allowed the power to be adjusted. Iran Khodro and Saipa did not give up because they were concerned about its social consequences.

Although the privatization debate has raised concerns that there will be a risk of manpower adjustment in the automotive industry, there are signs that automakers are poisoned to retain their trained staff.

Babak Sadrai, an auto industry expert, told the Automotive Reporter earlier: "The country's two major carmakers have a major stake in Iran's automobile production, and this has led the government to defend the industry in times of crisis. "The goal is to preserve the existing jobs in these companies because if these companies are destroyed, the Iranian industry will be destroyed and we will face a major employment crisis."

Emphasizing that under the current circumstances, modifying the surplus forces of automobiles was not in the best interest of the country and attempting to preserve human resources, he stated: "Making decisions such as modifying the force will have negative social and cultural consequences in society and will remain morale. "The balance of these firms will weaken, so it will be a difficult, psychologically complex matter, and it would be wise to maintain human resources in the current situation."

In this regard, Vatanpour, an economic expert in an interview with Car Reporter, said: "There is a constitution and Article 44 of the Constitution protecting the workforce and in the current situation it seems that the automobile industry has done the right thing. "They have realized that adjusting the force of a knot will not solve their problems, and the cost of returning the trained and trained force will be expensive."

"The future will certainly be a challenge for the private sector in the surplus force of automakers, but it is not so important that we jeopardize the principle of industry," he said. "And this issue can be solved and managed as it was in the past so that there is no surge in unemployment in the automobile industry."

"By all means, automobiles, like other industries, have not adjusted to the job, and hopefully, in bad economic circumstances, automobiles will continue to survive and maintain this trend," the economist added.

Most experts also believe that to avoid the impasse created by the automobile industry, force adjustment will not solve the problems of the automobile industry, and the effect of adjusting surplus manpower will be to reduce costs by up to 5%. However, there is no guarantee that debt adjustment will not create debt again and reduce costs.

Automakers have also reported that layoffs are a costly labor force that will be costly for the carmaker, and in spite of the complexity and complexity of labor laws in Iran, it has caused many It is even more economical to keep a workforce in critical condition than it is to adjust, and it must be borne in mind that the adjusted reinstatement of the automotive industry will be far more costly to resolve.
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