- The Judiciary Staff Union of Nigeria (JUSUN), Nasarawa state chapter, picketed the Mararaba high court over non-compliance with its ongoing strike by the union
- The union has been on strike since November 13, 2018 over illegal deduction of salaries from members, non implementation of promotion, among others
- The union leaders said the picketing would be a continuous process to ensure that members adhere to the strike until the union demands are met
The Judiciary Staff Union of Nigeria (JUSUN), Nasarawa state chapter has picketed the Mararaba high court over non-compliance with its ongoing strike by the union.
Yakubu Osein, the Assistant Financial Secretary of the union said this during the picketing on Friday, April 12, in Abuja, the News Agency of Nigeria (NAN) reports.
The union had embarked on strike since November 13, 2018 and demanded for stoppage of illegal deduction of salaries from members, non implementation of promotion, among others.
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Osein said:"Our picketing here, today, is to ensure that there are strict compliance with the strike declared by JUSUN.
“We have been on strike, since November 13, last year. The Nasarawa government has taken us to the National Industrial Court, seeking for an order to ask JUSUN to open the court that is under lock and key and that order has not been granted yet.
“Our demands are yet to be met and it includes the illegal deduction of salaries from our members and non implementation of promotion.
“Some staff were given the approval to go to school yet their certificates were not recognised and they were not converted, among others are some of the reasons we are on strike."
Osein said that the picketing would be a continuous process to ensure that members adhere to the strike until the union demands are met.
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Meanwhile, Legit.ng previously reported that interns at the Rivers State University Teaching Hospital (Formerly Braithwaite Memorial Specialist Hospital) staged a peaceful protest on the streets of Port Harcourt over alleged non-payment of their salaries by the state government.
According to one of the protesters who pleaded anonymity, the state government is owing them seven months' salaries.
"How can doctors and other health workers be owed for seven months? How are they expected to survive?" he lamented.
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