The Federal Authorities has warned civil servants from Grade Stage 12 and above to not be a part of the economic motion declared by labour unions.
The warning is coming after the assembly between the federal authorities and organised labour, Nigeria Labour Congress (NLC) and Commerce Union Congress (TUC), led to a impasse.
The assembly was then adjourned till Monday, after either side failed to succeed in an settlement over the decision of the dispute on enhance in petrol value and electrical energy tariffs within the nation.
A round issued by Head the Civil Service of the Federation, Dr. Folasade Yemi-Esan, has now suggested civil servants to be at work from Monday.
The round learn: “Sequel to the decision by the Labour Unions for staff to embark on industrial motion from Monday, 28th September, 2020, the Workplace of the Head of Civil Service of the Federation (OHCSF), needs to tell all public servants that the Federal Authorities staff is at present partaking with the Labour Unions with a view to resolving all contentious points and avert the deliberate industrial motion.
“Moreover, you will need to notice that there’s a court docket injunction granted by the Nationwide Industrial Court docket (Swimsuit No. NICN/ABJ/253/2020) on 24th September, 2020 restraining the Nigeria Labour Congress and Commerce Union Congress of Nigeria from embarking on any type of industrial motion pending the listening to and dedication of a Movement on Discover.
“Accordingly, all officers on Grade Stage 12 and above and people on important companies are hereby strongly suggested to be at work to carry out their official duties.
“Everlasting Secretaries and Chief Government Officers are subsequently enjoined to deliver the contents of this round to the eye of all involved officers and guarantee strict compliance.”
The Nigeria Governors’ Discussion board (NGF) has additionally suggested organised labour in opposition to embarking on industrial motion, as any plan to down instruments, will worsen the already deteriorating financial state of affairs led to by the COVID-19 pandemic.