The Chancellor, Ishii Sunak, has treated people in North and Midlands low-wage jobs in a way that reminds Margaret Thatcher of failing to replace the furlough scheme that would save them jobs, the opposite number of her labor said.
In an interview ObserverShadow Chancellor Anneliese Dodds said the new job support scheme (JSS) announced by Sunak would fail to provide employers with adequate incentives to retain employees and they would have to face aggressive decisions about who would be exempted.
Failure to work and the lack of new initiatives to train and train UK workers have put them at risk of higher unemployment than has been seen since the 1980s.
Dodds said: “The new job support scheme should encourage employers to retain more workers, instead of paying back one part-time, one person should be paid less. Who is at risk puts pressure on the employer who stays and who goes.
“It’s a pool or swimming mentality that goes back to Thatcher’s worst years. And just like in the 1980s, it was the lowest-income people in the North and Midlands who would pay the highest prices.
He reveals that Labor has created new modeling that shows that Sunak’s plans to support companies that will hire workers on a part-time basis actually mean that employers spend more than half of their normal time working, more than one full-time job.
Sunak is keen to highlight the destructive effects that Labor sees as the most devastating effect of employment, after gaining high praise from large sections of the conservative media for its latest announcement – ineffective measures will fall on the so-called Red Wall seat – which Tory went from Labor in the December election.
In a statement to the Commons on Thursday, Sunak declined to speculate on how high unemployment could go, but said the JSS – JSS – which means economists would spend about 5 5 billion in addition to the প্রায় 40 billion spent so far on the Pharaoh project – helped keep the total down. Will.
Under the plan, an employee will be able to take home at least 77% of their full-time wages, even if they only work one-third of their normal time, the Treasury and their employers vary. The Treasury will pay a maximum of 22% of the fair wages. The more hours worked, the lower the wage ratio to be paid by the government.
Critics, however, say the project will do nothing to make most companies face financial efficiency, let alone low-skilled workers.
The Resolution Foundation also questioned the effectiveness of the project. Its chief executive, Torsten Bell, said: “The chancellor has tried to combat the rising unemployment rate with a new scheme to encourage part-time work. “Hospitality in the turnover sector is at the heart of the unemployment crisis we face. With small changes, the Chancellor’s project could make a real difference in reducing unemployment by encouraging companies to spend more hours than jobs.”
Dodds said Labor has called for a job recovery project that allows business workers in key sectors to work in times of downturn, with the help of generous grants to pay for wage ratios for the rest of the week. It will reward companies that bring back more workers part-time than government projects, Labor says, encouraging companies to retain some workers full-time and let others go. John Longworth, chairman of the Independent Business Network, said: “The government has once again shown a lack of understanding of both our economy and the business that drives it. The new job project is the equivalent of a pay rise for laziness. Much like the Fallu scheme, the government is paying people not to work instead of incentivizing them to work.
“For these qualified workers, the new scheme will pay taxpayers 22% of a worker’s salary, and the employer 55%. This is equivalent to a 22% salary increase for those employees. It’s shocking. “