Zimbabwe's President Emerson Managua did not talk to the media after attending a closed door meeting with the victim teachers to try to stop the nationwide strike by government employees. But Zimbabwe's Progressive Teachers Union Chairman Takafira Zoo told reporters that his team did not use words.
"We have told them that if teachers do not report on work [in January]It's not that they do not want to work. That's because they are incapable, "said Zhou." The challenge is to bring it together now, allowing teachers to continue to work.
"Do you think that schools are exposed before? It can be successfully answered, but we call it a situation."
Teachers not to buy Zimbabwe bond notes, US Wants to pay in dollars
Zimbabwean doctors, who entered their 21-day strike on Friday, paid their US salaries. Wants to pay in dollars But Prince Polle Battau of Zimbabwe Hospital Doctors Association said doctors were not the only issue that doctors wanted to address.
He said, "If patients do not have any medicine to use drugs, we will not do good to patients". "Doctors want to address all our complaints by the employer so that we go back to work. We are not only taking money – we also fight for our patients, it does not make sense that you accept a patient for any procedure or [treatment] And you do nothing. The patient spends a lot of time thinking that he is getting help, while hospital bills are collected to stay for something. "
Doctors said that the Manggaw government had failed to provide protective clothing to doctors, it was declared to patients for transmitted diseases.
Once the envy of most developing countries, Zimbabwe's health and education sector has worsened over the years, which has led international organizations and the US. It is largely dependent on the assistance of international organizations like the Agency for International Development and the European Union.
But those aid organizations do not pay the doctor's salary. It is Zimbabwe's government's responsibility, and due to the wage issue, workers are less fortunate in some industrial settings.
When doctors started their strike, Health Minister Obaidia Mooya said that the government of Zimbabwe was ready to meet the US demand. Including a payment in dollars was a great deal.
Batu said on Friday that the situation was "very frightening" in Zimbabwe hospitals, such as slaughterers – those who attended emergency situations – they "lowered" their work.