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Home > Jobs > Olanda intentioneaza sa restrictioneze accesul romanilor si bulgarilor pe piata muncii

Olanda intentioneaza sa restrictioneze accesul romanilor si bulgarilor pe piata muncii

Publicat: 12 Aprilie 2011 @ 12:05

Olanda intentioneaza sa restrictioneze accesul romanilor si bulgarilor pe piata muncii
Cetatenii din afara UE si din Romania si Bulgaria vor primi de la 1 iulie permise de munca in Olanda doar in cazuri exceptionale, potrivit unei propuneri inaintate de ministrul Afacerilor Sociale Henk Kamp si sustinute de guvernul olandez. Kamp propune ca angajatorii din sectorul agricol sa recurga intr-o mai mare masura la somerii olandezi, potrivit politicii guvernului de a pune presiune asupra somerilor pentru ca acestia sa accepte sa munceasca.

In ceea ce priveste cetatenii din afara UE, Kamp sustine ca "ei nu ar trebui primiti". " In primul rand, contribuie la cresterea somajului in Olanda si apoi, Olanda ar trebui sa caute in interiorul UE si nu in afara sa", a declarat Kamp, ciatat de cotidianul olandez NIS News Bulletin.

Prin "in afara UE" Kamp intelege, de asemenea, Romania si Bulgaria. Ambele tari s-au alaturat UE in 2007, insa Olanda prefera sa-si mentina piata muncii inchisa, pentru moment, pentru cetateni din aceste doua tari, noteaza cotidianul olandez.

Angajatorii care pretind sa aiba nevoie de bulgari si romani trebuie sa depuna toate documentele pentru un permis de munca. Astfel, Kamp vrea ca "sistemul sa devina mult mai restrictiv".

Pentru cetatenii din alte state membre ale UE (in special Polonia), nimic nu se va schimba. "Ei beneficiaza de dreptul fundamental" de a munci in Olanda, recunoaste ministrul.

Organizatia fermierilor LTO se declara neumultumita de afirmatiile facute de Kamp. "Haga arunca incapacitatea sa de a recruta olandezi someri pe angajatori", sustine presedintele Albert Jan Maat. Cultivatorii de pomi fructiferi, capsune si legume din Noord-Brabant angajeaza, in special, romani sau bulgari.

De la extinderea UE din 2004, in medie, aproximativ 165.000 de cetateni din Europa Centrala si de Est au lucrat in agricultura si horticultura, constructii, industrie si sectorul transporturilor in Olanda. "Intre timp, peste un milion de persoane cu varsta sub 65 de ani nu au un loc de munca", a declarat Kamp.

Catalina Ciociltan

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COMENTARII


1. work in the Netherlands
Laura (17 Aprilie 2011 15:17)

The social affairs minister’s position toward Eastern and Central Europe countries is extremely unfair. It appears that Romanian and Bulgarian nationals especially are treated worse that non-EU citizens. Furthermore, as of the 1st of July, the minister wants to deny them their lawful right to work, by giving no more work permits except for “extraordinary circumstances”. So if they have no work permit, they cannot work, therefore they cannot stay. Basically, they are denied their EU given right to move and work. If these measures pass, it can only be concluded that some EU countries are more of a member than others.
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2. lucru
mem (12 Aprilie 2011 13:26)

pt olandezi se poate lucra si din Romania ;)
la preturi bune
1. RE: lucru
cristina (13 Aprilie 2011 16:06)

Discrimination on the grounds of nationality is against Community law. Once a worker has complied with any national measures that may be in place, he or she must be treated on the same basis as any domestic worker. Even when a Member State applies national measures, it must give workers from Bulgaria and Romania priority over workers from third countries. Some jobs in the public sector can be restricted to nationals of the host Member State.

There are at the moment the possibility of allowing transitional arrangements, meaning:

For the first two years following the accession of Bulgaria and Romania, access to the labor markets of the current Member States will depend on national measures and policies, as well as bilateral agreements they may have with the new Member States. There is no requirement to notify the Commission formally of the measures to be taken.

At the end of the first two years – i.e. towards the end of 2008 – the Commission will draft a report, which will be the basis for a review by the Council of Ministers of the functioning of the transitional arrangements. In addition to the Council’s review, Member States must notify the Commission as to their intention for the next period of up to three years – either to continue with national measures, or to allow free movement of workers.

There should therefore be free movement of workers after 5 years, which is by 1 January 2012.

However, the possibility does exist for a current Member State to ask the Commission for authorization to continue to apply national measures for a further two years, but only if it is experiencing serious disturbances on its labour market. This requirement must be objectively justified.

From January 2014 – seven years after accession – there will be complete freedom of movement for workers from new Member States.

In the given context, maybe we should ask the Dutch Minister of Labor to attend some EU law classes.
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