Compatible Laws With Japanese Workers Compatible Laws With Japanese Workers On this occasion we will provide several articles relating to the discussion of the Law on Workers Compatible with Japanese Workers’ Needs. Some articles that we will present to you this time, can be very helpful if you want to find information related to the Workers Laws In Japanese Workers  Needs.

The Indonesian Parliament Migrant Workers Supervision Team delegation led by Deputy Speaker of the House of Representatives Fahri Hamzah noted Law No. 18/2017 on the Protection of Indonesian Migrant Workers (PPMI Law) can answer the needs of various destination countries for the placement of PMI especially Japan.

“Japan is entering the ‘aging population’ phase so the workforce is declining while there is a great need for preparations for the 2020 Olympics. Indonesia must take advantage of this and the PPMI Act carries out the maximum protection function for Indonesian workers,” Fahri Hamzah said in Tokyo on Tuesday (6/11).

1. Japan will add 500 thousand foreign workers
A few days ago, Prime Minister Shinzo Abe had approved a bill that made it easier for foreign workers to work in Japan. After the bill is passed, it is estimated there will be an additional 500,000 professional foreign workers who can work in the land of Sakura.

“Japan can be an ideal model (in the treatment of foreign workers) because they have a strict and tiered selection system, very good wages and an internship program is provided,” Fahri Hamzah added.

2. DPR PMI timwas active in visiting various countries
Since the PPMI Law was ratified the Indonesian Parliament PMI Monitoring Team has been actively visiting various countries which are the main objectives of Indonesian workers. In addition to using the opportunity to gather field facts with embassies, employers and suppliers, Timwas PMI also used the opportunity to dialogue with Indonesian workers.

The opportunity to meet the government and parliament of the country visited was used to convey the mandate of the Act and conduct diplomacy for the interests of Indonesia.

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3. Providing training for Indonesian workers in Japan
Indonesian Migrant Workers Supervisory Team Indonesian House of Representatives were in Japan for three days starting November 5, 2018 with members of the delegation Abidin Fikri (FPDIP), Ketut Sustiawan (FPDIP), Dave Fikarno (FPG), Andi Fauziah (FPG), Elnino M. Husein (FGERINDRA) , Anton Sukartono (FPD), Saleh Daulay (FPAN), Ahmad Zainuddin (FPKS), Ermalena (FPPP) and Irma Suryani (FNASDEM).

During the supervision work, Timwas held meetings with training providers for Indonesian workers in Japan, meetings with the Japanese Ministry of Manpower, and PMI employers in several sectors. On the sidelines of the agenda, the PMI Timwas met face to face with interns at a metal factory in Seitama and several nurse workers who are currently urgently needed in Japan.

Worker From Philippines Commit Suicide At Kuwait Worker From Philippines Commit Suicide At Kuwait On this occasion we will provide several articles that are related to the discussion of Suicide OF Philippines Workers in Kuwait. And on this occasion we will provide several articles that discuss and review about Workers from the Philippines Commit Suicide Kuwait

Reported by the BBC, the suspension policy was taken on Friday (01/19/2018) or the day after President Rodrigo Duterte claimed that the treatment of abusive employers in the Gulf country had resulted in four domestic servants to commit suicide.

Duterte further said that he knew that many Filipino women who had experienced sexual harassment in the oil-rich country, and said “it can no longer be accepted”.

1. In early 2018, a Filipino worker in Kuwait named Marife Librada was found dead in his room
Kuwait’s Deputy Foreign Minister, Khaled al-Jarallah, said he was “shocked and mourning” at Duterte’s remarks. While saying that legal proceedings have been taken in the case of the four domestic servants mentioned by the Philippine President.

“We have started direct contact with Philippine authorities to check the extent of this statement as well as to try to refute the wrong information contained in it,” Jarallah said.

Jarallah gave details that there were more than 170 thousand Filipino workers in Kuwait, and guaranteed that all were protected by anti-harassment laws.

2. There are more than 250 thousand Filipinos who make a living in Kuwait, most of them working as domestic helpers
The Philippines Secretary of Labor, Silvestre Belo, on the same occasion said there were still six or seven other cases under investigation. But he did not give further details or say when the case occurred.

Previously, unrest arose when the body of a Filipino woman suspected of suicide was returned to her hometown. Reported by the Nikkei Asian Review, the family said that his body was found to be signs of sexual harassment and there were organs missing.

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According to the Philippine Foreign Ministry, there are more than 250 thousand Filipinos who make a living in Kuwait. Most are employed as domestic helpers and laborers.

3. Wages promise to keep foreign workers coming to the Middle East, but not a few who even get unpleasant treatment from their employers
They are among the 2.3 million Filipinos who are recorded working abroad. Besides Kuwait, other destination countries are United Arab Emirates, Qatar and Saudi Arabia.

The salary they send back to their families can reach more than US $ 2 billion (Rp. 26.6 trillion) each year.

It is their money that is considered one of the main economic drivers and makes the Philippines crowned the fastest growing country in the world.