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5 novih razlogov za ljubezen do restavracij Michaela McCartyja

5 novih razlogov za ljubezen do restavracij Michaela McCartyja


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Znamenit na obeh obalah, Michael's je kraj, kjer si medijske hiše Manhattna želijo ogledati in biti vidni, in kjer je ABC News v Los Angelesu iskal nasvete za zabavo Oscar Night.

Toliko restavratorjev, ki so dosegli odlično raven uspeha, se Michael McCarty ponavadi drži svojih zmagovalnih formul, ko odprejo novo mesto, namesto da bi potisnili ovojnico. Na svojih vodilnih prizoriščih ponavadi vzdržujejo enake koncepte iz leta v leto-do te mere, da celo oboževalci hrepenijo po ponovnem odkrivanju.

Vendar pa je kot eden najpomembnejših restavratorjev v Kaliforniji Michael McCarty znan po tem, da vedno uvaja nekaj novega, zabavnega in pravočasnega. Sedeli smo z njim in se pogovarjali o petih novih stvareh, ki smo jih nedavno opazili pri Michaelu.

Lena Katz, JustLuxe

Mruda JustLuxe:

• Next Door Lounge lansira vodene degustacije viskija in viskija

• Kuhar Eric Ripert prinaša vrhunsko francosko kuhinjo v New York City

• Več Luxe Epicure


"To je minsko polje": delavci v ameriških restavracijah zapustijo industrijo zaradi Covida

J ake Galardi Marko je zadnjih 10 let delal v gostinstvu, pred kratkim pa je po tem, ko je dve leti med pandemijo zaradi zlorab strank zapustil službo v oljčnem vrtu, zapustil novo mesto strežnika v tovarni sira v Las Vegasu zaradi zaščite Covid-19.

"To je minsko polje nevarnih delovnih okolij in izkoriščevalske prakse še vedno prežemajo procese zaposlovanja in usposabljanja," je dejal. "Ljudje vedno pravijo, a mi dajemo nasvete, da ne more biti tako hudo. To se uporablja kot izgovor za ignoriranje zlorab in izkoriščanja. "

Preden se je zaposlil na novem delovnem mestu, se je prijavil v več deset restavracij in opravil več intervjujev ter ugotovil, da je veliko restavracij v kaotičnem stanju in nepripravljenih za sprejem novih delavcev. Rekel je, da potencialne najemnike vabijo s podpisom bonusov, ki se ne izplačajo, z obljubami o višjih plačah ali s prijavo na delovno mesto, ki jim bodo prvi dan zaposlitve povedali, da morajo začeti kot avtobusni prevoznik in napredovati . Zapustil je eno službo, ker restavracija ni izvajala varnostnih ukrepov za zaščito pred koronavirusom.

»Vsak dan razmišljam o zapustitvi industrije. Večina nas to počne, vendar imamo račune za plačilo, najemnina prihaja vsak mesec. Mnogi od nas imajo otroke za preživljanje, "je dodal. "Celotna industrija se loti obupa."

Kljub temu je bila restavracija vir nedavnih trditev o pomanjkanju delovne sile, saj ameriška gospodarska zbornica, nekateri delodajalci in republikansko izvoljeni uradniki trdijo, da nadomestila za brezposelnost odvračajo Američane od vrnitve na delo. To je bilo zlasti po nepričakovano slabih številkah delovnih mest prejšnjega tedna, ki so pokazale, da stopnja brezposelnosti v ZDA ostaja trmasto visoka.

Države pod vodstvom republikancev Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, Severna Dakota, Južna Karolina, Arkansas in Mississippi so zdaj navedle zahtevke v odločbah o odpravi zveznih nadomestil za brezposelnost.

Ekonomista s predsedstva zveznih rezerv Jerome Powell in sekretarka zakladnice Janet Yellen pri ekonomistu Goldman Sachsa Jan Hatzius sta zavrnila obsežne trditve, da so nadomestila za brezposelnost gonilni dejavnik nekaterih panog, ki imajo težave z zaposlovanjem novih ali nadomestnih delavcev.

Nedavna analiza Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko je pokazala, da je bilo do marca povprečno 9,8 milijona brezposelnih delavcev v primerjavi z 8,1 milijona prostih delovnih mest. V več panogah, vključno z nastanitvenimi in prehrambenimi, je bilo na odprto delovno mesto več kot 1,5 brezposelnih delavcev.

V zvezi z zahtevki za pomanjkanje delovne sile je Inštitut za ekonomsko politiko ugotovil, da bi bile takšne trditve kratkotrajne, saj je industrija ladijskih in prehrambenih storitev aprila lani dodala 241.400 delovnih mest. Sektorja za prosti čas in gostinstvo sta v zadnjem mesecu doživela najhitrejšo rast zaposlenosti, ekonomisti z Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko pa so opozorili na negativne gospodarske posledice zmanjšanja pandemskih nadomestil za primer brezposelnosti.

Delavci v gostinstvu pravijo, da so vsa vprašanja, s katerimi se industrija sooča pri zaposlovanju dovolj delavcev, posledica nizkih plač, pomislekov glede varnosti in nadlegovanja strank zaradi protokolov Covid-19

Po poročilu, ki sta ga maja 2021 objavila One Fair Wage in UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center, je 53% delavcev v gostinstvu od začetka pandemije razmišljalo o tem, da bi zapustili svoje delo, z nizkimi plačami in nasveti, varnostnimi pomisleki in nadlegovanjem. od strank kot primarnih razlogov, ki jih navajajo delavci.

Delavci v gostinstvu so bili med najvišjimi sektorji delavcev, ki so med pandemijo umrli zaradi koronavirusa, je pokazala študija Univerze v Kaliforniji v San Franciscu, objavljena januarja.

Crystal Maher, natakarica pri Parkside Projects v Austinu ,, vidi obtoževanje nadomestil za brezposelnost pri težavah pri zaposlovanju restavracij kot izgovor, da bi se izognili spreminjanju načina ravnanja z delavci v industriji.

»K čemu se vračamo? Urnika dobim šele v petek v tednu prej, zato nikoli več ne morem načrtovati ničesar, kar imam. Ne morem več doseči stabilnosti glede svojega dohodka, ker temelji na tem sistemu napitnin, "je dejal Maher. »Stara mentaliteta restavracij je izginila in mnogi šefi tega še ne razumejo. Te stvari se morajo spremeniti. Dokler ne vidimo, da se stvari spreminjajo, se ljudje verjetno ne bodo množično vračali v industrijo. "

Delavci v industriji hitre prehrane so v času pandemije kritizirali nizke plače, pomisleke glede varnosti, premalo zaposlenih in nadlegovanje, saj je bila letna fluktuacija zaposlenih v industriji pred Covid-19 več kot 100%t.

"Imamo zelo malo kadra, ne glede na najem," je povedal Allen Strickland, vodja ekipe v podjetju Arby's v Kansas Cityju, ki zasluži 11,50 USD na uro. "Plača res ni vredna, vendar moram to zagotoviti svoji družini in meni."

Cris Cardona, vodja izmene v McDonald'su v Orlandu, je eden od več delavcev v verigi hitre prehrane v najmanj 15 mestih v ZDA, ki se bodo 19. maja udeležili celodnevne stavke in od podjetja zahtevali dvig minimalne plače na 15 USD na uro.

Cardona je v McDonald'su delal štiri leta in zasluži nekaj več kot 11 dolarjev na uro, za kar je pojasnil, da mu ni omogočilo, da bi se preselil iz doma svojih staršev, dobil svoj avto ali obiskal fakulteto.

"Kličejo nas kot bistvene, v resnici pa nas obravnavajo, kot da smo za enkratno uporabo," je dejala Cardona. »Radi govorijo, da nihče ne želi delati, da imajo težave pri iskanju delavcev in za to krivijo nadomestila za brezposelnost, vendar je težava v tem, da nihče ne želi delati za plačo revščine in tvegati svoja življenja za 7,25 USD na uro . "


"To je minsko polje": delavci v ameriških restavracijah zapustijo industrijo zaradi Covida

J ake Galardi Marko je zadnjih 10 let delal v gostinstvu, pred kratkim pa je po tem, ko je dve leti med pandemijo zaradi zlorab strank zapustil službo v oljčnem vrtu, zapustil novo mesto strežnika v tovarni sira v Las Vegasu zaradi zaščite Covid-19.

"To je minsko polje nevarnih delovnih okolij in izkoriščevalske prakse še vedno prežemajo procese zaposlovanja in usposabljanja," je dejal. "Ljudje vedno pravijo, a mi dajemo nasvete, da ne more biti tako hudo. To se uporablja kot izgovor za zanemarjanje zlorab in izkoriščanja. "

Preden se je zaposlil na novem delovnem mestu, se je prijavil v več deset restavracij in opravil več intervjujev ter ugotovil, da je veliko restavracij v kaotičnem stanju in nepripravljenih za sprejem novih delavcev. Rekel je, da potencialne najemnike vabijo s podpisom bonusov, ki se ne izplačajo, z obljubami o višjih plačah ali s prijavo na delovno mesto, ki jim bodo prvi dan zaposlitve povedali, da morajo začeti kot avtobusni prevoznik in napredovati. . Zapustil je eno službo, ker restavracija ni izvajala varnostnih ukrepov za zaščito pred koronavirusom.

»Vsak dan razmišljam o zapustitvi industrije. Večina nas to počne, vendar imamo račune za plačilo, najemnina prihaja vsak mesec. Mnogi od nas imajo otroke za preživljanje, "je dodal. "Celotna industrija se loti obupa."

Kljub temu je restavratorska industrija vir nedavnih trditev o pomanjkanju delovne sile, saj ameriška gospodarska zbornica, nekateri delodajalci in republikansko izvoljeni uradniki trdijo, da nadomestila za brezposelnost odvračajo Američane od vrnitve na delo. To je bilo zlasti po nepričakovano slabih številkah delovnih mest prejšnjega tedna, ki so pokazale, da stopnja brezposelnosti v ZDA ostaja trmasto visoka.

Države pod vodstvom republikancev Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, Severna Dakota, Južna Karolina, Arkansas in Mississippi so zdaj navedle zahtevke v odločbah o odpravi zveznih nadomestil za brezposelnost.

Ekonomista s predsedstva zveznih rezerv Jerome Powell in sekretarka zakladnice Janet Yellen pri ekonomistu Goldman Sachsa Jan Hatzius sta zavrnila obsežne trditve, da so nadomestila za brezposelnost gonilni dejavnik nekaterih panog, ki imajo težave z zaposlovanjem novih ali nadomestnih delavcev.

Nedavna analiza Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko je pokazala, da je bilo do marca povprečno 9,8 milijona brezposelnih delavcev v primerjavi z 8,1 milijona prostih delovnih mest. V več panogah, vključno z nastanitvenimi in prehrambenimi, je bilo na odprto delovno mesto več kot 1,5 brezposelnih delavcev.

V zvezi z zahtevki za pomanjkanje delovne sile je Inštitut za ekonomsko politiko ugotovil, da bi bile takšne trditve kratkotrajne, saj je industrija ladijskih in prehrambenih storitev aprila lani dodala 241.400 delovnih mest. Sektorja za prosti čas in gostinstvo sta v zadnjem mesecu doživela najhitrejšo rast zaposlenosti, ekonomisti z Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko pa so opozorili na negativne gospodarske posledice zmanjšanja pandemskih nadomestil za primer brezposelnosti.

Delavci v gostinstvu pravijo, da so vsa vprašanja, s katerimi se industrija sooča pri zaposlovanju dovolj delavcev, posledica nizkih plač, pomislekov glede varnosti in nadlegovanja strank zaradi protokolov Covid-19

Po poročilu, ki sta ga maja 2021 objavila One Fair Wage in UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center, je 53% delavcev v gostinstvu od začetka pandemije razmišljalo o tem, da bi zapustili svoje delo, z nizkimi plačami in nasveti, varnostnimi pomisleki in nadlegovanjem. od strank kot primarnih razlogov, ki jih navajajo delavci.

Delavci v gostinstvu so bili med najvišjimi sektorji delavcev, ki so med pandemijo umrli zaradi koronavirusa, je pokazala študija Univerze v Kaliforniji v San Franciscu, objavljena januarja.

Crystal Maher, natakarica pri Parkside Projects v Austinu ,, vidi obtoževanje nadomestil za brezposelnost pri težavah pri zaposlovanju restavracij kot izgovor, da bi se izognili spreminjanju načina ravnanja z delavci v industriji.

»K čemu se vračamo? Urnika dobim šele v petek v tednu prej, zato nikoli več ne morem načrtovati ničesar, kar imam. Ne morem več doseči stabilnosti glede svojega dohodka, ker sem zasnovan na tem sistemu napitnin, "je dejal Maher. »Stara mentaliteta restavracij je izginila in mnogi šefi tega še ne razumejo. Te stvari se morajo spremeniti. Dokler ne vidimo, da se stvari spreminjajo, se ljudje verjetno ne bodo množično vračali v industrijo. "

Delavci v industriji hitre prehrane so v času pandemije kritizirali nizke plače, pomisleke glede varnosti, premalo zaposlenih in nadlegovanje, saj je bila letna fluktuacija zaposlenih v panogi pred Covid-19 več kot 100%t.

"Imamo zelo malo kadra, ne glede na najem," je povedal Allen Strickland, vodja ekipe v podjetju Arby's v Kansas Cityju, ki zasluži 11,50 USD na uro. "Plača res ni vredna, vendar moram to uresničiti svoji družini in meni."

Cris Cardona, vodja izmene v McDonald'su v Orlandu, je eden izmed več delavcev v verigi hitre prehrane v vsaj 15 ameriških mestih, ki bodo 19. maja sodelovali v celodnevni stavki in od podjetja zahtevali dvig minimalne plače na 15 USD na uro.

Cardona je v McDonald'su delal štiri leta in zasluži nekaj več kot 11 dolarjev na uro, za kar je pojasnil, da mu ni omogočilo, da bi se preselil iz doma svojih staršev, dobil svoj avto ali obiskal fakulteto.

"Kličejo nas kot bistvene, v resnici pa nas obravnavajo, kot da smo za enkratno uporabo," je dejala Cardona. »Radi govorijo, da nihče ne želi delati, da imajo težave pri iskanju delavcev in za to krivijo nadomestila za brezposelnost, vendar je težava v tem, da nihče ne želi delati za plačo revščine in tvegati svoje življenje za 7,25 USD na uro . "


"To je minsko polje": delavci v ameriških restavracijah zapustijo industrijo zaradi Covida

J ake Galardi Marko je zadnjih 10 let delal v gostinstvu, pred kratkim pa je po tem, ko je dve leti med pandemijo zaradi zlorab strank zapustil službo v oljčnem vrtu, zapustil novo mesto strežnika v tovarni sira v Las Vegasu zaradi zaščite Covid-19.

"To je minsko polje nevarnih delovnih okolij in izkoriščevalske prakse še vedno prežemajo procese zaposlovanja in usposabljanja," je dejal. "Ljudje vedno pravijo, a mi dajemo nasvete, da ne more biti tako hudo. To se uporablja kot izgovor za zanemarjanje zlorab in izkoriščanja. "

Preden se je zaposlil na novem delovnem mestu, se je prijavil v več deset restavracij in opravil več intervjujev ter ugotovil, da je veliko restavracij v kaotičnem stanju in nepripravljenih za sprejem novih delavcev. Rekel je, da potencialne najemnike vabijo s podpisom bonusov, ki se ne izplačajo, z obljubami o višjih plačah ali s prijavo na delovno mesto, ki jim bodo prvi dan zaposlitve povedali, da morajo začeti kot avtobusni prevoznik in napredovati. . Zapustil je eno službo, ker restavracija ni izvajala varnostnih ukrepov za zaščito pred koronavirusom.

»Vsak dan razmišljam o zapustitvi industrije. Večina nas to počne, vendar imamo račune za plačilo, najemnina prihaja vsak mesec. Mnogi od nas imajo otroke za preživljanje, "je dodal. "Celotna industrija se loti obupa."

Kljub temu je bila restavracija vir nedavnih trditev o pomanjkanju delovne sile, saj ameriška gospodarska zbornica, nekateri delodajalci in republikansko izvoljeni uradniki trdijo, da nadomestila za brezposelnost odvračajo Američane od vrnitve na delo. To je bilo zlasti po nepričakovano slabih številkah delovnih mest prejšnjega tedna, ki so pokazale, da stopnja brezposelnosti v ZDA ostaja trmasto visoka.

Države pod vodstvom republikancev Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, Severna Dakota, Južna Karolina, Arkansas in Mississippi so zdaj navedle zahtevke v odločbah o odpravi zveznih nadomestil za brezposelnost.

Ekonomista s predsedstva zveznih rezerv Jerome Powell in sekretarka zakladnice Janet Yellen pri ekonomistu Goldman Sachsa Jan Hatzius sta zavrnila obsežne trditve, da so nadomestila za brezposelnost gonilni dejavnik nekaterih panog, ki imajo težave z zaposlovanjem novih ali nadomestnih delavcev.

Nedavna analiza Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko je pokazala, da je bilo do marca povprečno 9,8 milijona brezposelnih delavcev v primerjavi z 8,1 milijona prostih delovnih mest. V več panogah, vključno z nastanitvenimi in prehrambenimi, je bilo na odprto delovno mesto več kot 1,5 brezposelnih delavcev.

V zvezi z zahtevki za pomanjkanje delovne sile je Inštitut za ekonomsko politiko ugotovil, da bi bile takšne trditve kratkotrajne, saj je industrija ladijskih in prehrambenih storitev aprila lani dodala 241.400 delovnih mest. Sektorja za prosti čas in gostinstvo sta v zadnjem mesecu doživela najhitrejšo rast zaposlenosti, ekonomisti z Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko pa so opozorili na negativne gospodarske posledice zmanjšanja pandemskih nadomestil za primer brezposelnosti.

Delavci v gostinstvu pravijo, da so vsa vprašanja, s katerimi se industrija sooča pri zaposlovanju dovolj delavcev, posledica nizkih plač, pomislekov glede varnosti in nadlegovanja strank zaradi protokolov Covid-19

Po poročilu, ki sta ga maja 2021 objavila One Fair Wage in UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center, je 53% delavcev v gostinstvu od začetka pandemije razmišljalo o tem, da bi zapustili svoje delo, z nizkimi plačami in nasveti, varnostnimi pomisleki in nadlegovanjem. od strank kot primarnih razlogov, ki jih navajajo delavci.

Delavci v gostinstvu so bili med najvišjimi sektorji delavcev, ki so med pandemijo umrli zaradi koronavirusa, je pokazala študija Univerze v Kaliforniji v San Franciscu, objavljena januarja.

Crystal Maher, natakarica pri Parkside Projects v Austinu ,, vidi obtoževanje nadomestil za brezposelnost pri težavah pri zaposlovanju restavracij kot izgovor, da bi se izognili spreminjanju načina ravnanja z delavci v industriji.

»K čemu se vračamo? Urnika dobim šele v petek v tednu prej, zato nikoli več ne morem načrtovati ničesar, kar imam. Ne morem več doseči stabilnosti glede svojega dohodka, ker sem zasnovan na tem sistemu napitnin, "je dejal Maher. »Stara mentaliteta restavracij je izginila in mnogi šefi tega še ne razumejo. Te stvari se morajo spremeniti. Dokler ne vidimo, da se stvari spreminjajo, se ljudje verjetno ne bodo množično vračali v industrijo. "

Delavci v industriji hitre prehrane so v času pandemije kritizirali nizke plače, pomisleke glede varnosti, premalo zaposlenih in nadlegovanje, saj je bila letna fluktuacija zaposlenih v industriji pred Covid-19 več kot 100%t.

"Imamo zelo malo kadra, ne glede na najem," je povedal Allen Strickland, vodja ekipe v podjetju Arby's v Kansas Cityju, ki zasluži 11,50 USD na uro. "Plača res ni vredna, vendar moram to zagotoviti svoji družini in meni."

Cris Cardona, vodja izmene v McDonald'su v Orlandu, je eden izmed več delavcev v verigi hitre prehrane v vsaj 15 ameriških mestih, ki bodo 19. maja sodelovali v celodnevni stavki in od podjetja zahtevali dvig minimalne plače na 15 USD na uro.

Cardona je v McDonald'su delal štiri leta in zasluži nekaj več kot 11 dolarjev na uro, za kar je pojasnil, da mu ni omogočilo, da bi se preselil iz doma svojih staršev, dobil svoj avto ali obiskal fakulteto.

"Kličejo nas kot bistvene, v resnici pa nas obravnavajo, kot da smo za enkratno uporabo," je dejala Cardona. »Radi govorijo, da nihče ne želi delati, da imajo težave pri iskanju delavcev in za to krivijo nadomestila za brezposelnost, vendar je težava v tem, da nihče ne želi delati za plačo revščine in tvegati svoja življenja za 7,25 USD na uro . "


"To je minsko polje": delavci v ameriških restavracijah zapustijo industrijo zaradi Covida

J ake Galardi Marko je zadnjih 10 let delal v gostinstvu, pred kratkim pa je po tem, ko je dve leti med pandemijo zaradi zlorab strank zapustil službo v oljčnem vrtu, zapustil novo mesto strežnika v tovarni sira v Las Vegasu zaradi zaščite Covid-19.

"To je minsko polje nevarnih delovnih okolij in izkoriščevalske prakse še vedno prežemajo procese zaposlovanja in usposabljanja," je dejal. "Ljudje vedno pravijo, a mi dajemo nasvete, da ne more biti tako hudo. To se uporablja kot izgovor za ignoriranje zlorab in izkoriščanja. "

Preden se je zaposlil na novem delovnem mestu, se je prijavil v več deset restavracij in opravil več intervjujev ter ugotovil, da je veliko restavracij v kaotičnem stanju in nepripravljenih za sprejem novih delavcev. Rekel je, da potencialne najemnike vabijo s podpisom bonusov, ki se ne izplačajo, z obljubami o višjih plačah ali s prijavo na delovno mesto, ki jim bodo prvi dan zaposlitve povedali, da morajo začeti kot avtobusni prevoznik in napredovati. . Zapustil je eno službo, ker restavracija ni izvajala varnostnih ukrepov za zaščito pred koronavirusom.

»Vsak dan razmišljam o zapustitvi industrije. Večina nas to počne, vendar imamo račune za plačilo, najemnina prihaja vsak mesec. Mnogi od nas imajo otroke za preživljanje, "je dodal. "Celotna industrija se loti obupa."

Kljub temu je restavratorska industrija vir nedavnih trditev o pomanjkanju delovne sile, saj ameriška gospodarska zbornica, nekateri delodajalci in republikansko izvoljeni uradniki trdijo, da nadomestila za brezposelnost odvračajo Američane od vrnitve na delo. To je bilo zlasti po nepričakovano slabih številkah delovnih mest prejšnjega tedna, ki so pokazale, da stopnja brezposelnosti v ZDA ostaja trmasto visoka.

Države pod vodstvom republikancev Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, Severna Dakota, Južna Karolina, Arkansas in Mississippi so zdaj navedle zahtevke v odločbah o odpravi zveznih nadomestil za brezposelnost.

Ekonomista s predsedstva zveznih rezerv Jerome Powell in sekretarka zakladnice Janet Yellen pri ekonomistu Goldman Sachsa Jan Hatzius sta zavrnila obsežne trditve, da so nadomestila za brezposelnost gonilni dejavnik nekaterih panog, ki imajo težave z zaposlovanjem novih ali nadomestnih delavcev.

Nedavna analiza Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko je pokazala, da je bilo do marca povprečno 9,8 milijona brezposelnih delavcev v primerjavi z 8,1 milijona prostih delovnih mest. V več panogah, vključno z nastanitvenimi in prehrambenimi, je bilo na odprto delovno mesto več kot 1,5 brezposelnih delavcev.

V zvezi z zahtevki za pomanjkanje delovne sile je Inštitut za ekonomsko politiko ugotovil, da bi bile takšne trditve kratkotrajne, saj je industrija ladijskih in prehrambenih storitev aprila lani dodala 241.400 delovnih mest. Sektorja za prosti čas in gostinstvo sta v zadnjem mesecu doživela najhitrejšo rast zaposlenosti, ekonomisti z Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko pa so opozorili na negativne gospodarske posledice zmanjšanja pandemskih nadomestil za primer brezposelnosti.

Delavci v gostinstvu pravijo, da so vsa vprašanja, s katerimi se industrija sooča pri zaposlovanju dovolj delavcev, posledica nizkih plač, pomislekov glede varnosti in nadlegovanja strank zaradi protokolov Covid-19

Po poročilu, ki sta ga maja 2021 objavila One Fair Wage in UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center, je 53% delavcev v gostinstvu od začetka pandemije razmišljalo o tem, da bi zapustili svoje delo, z nizkimi plačami in nasveti, varnostnimi pomisleki in nadlegovanjem od strank kot primarnih razlogov, ki jih navajajo delavci.

Delavci v gostinstvu so bili med najvišjimi sektorji delavcev, ki so med pandemijo umrli zaradi koronavirusa, je pokazala študija Univerze v Kaliforniji v San Franciscu, objavljena januarja.

Crystal Maher, natakarica pri Parkside Projects v Austinu ,, vidi obtoževanje nadomestil za brezposelnost pri težavah pri zaposlovanju restavracij kot izgovor, da bi se poskušali izogniti spreminjanju ravnanja z delavci v industriji.

»K čemu se vračamo? Urnika dobim šele v petek v tednu prej, zato nikoli več ne morem načrtovati ničesar, kar imam. Ne morem več doseči stabilnosti glede svojega dohodka, ker sem zasnovan na tem sistemu napitnin, "je dejal Maher. »Stara mentaliteta restavracij je izginila in mnogi šefi tega še ne razumejo. Te stvari se morajo spremeniti. Dokler ne vidimo, da se stvari spreminjajo, se ljudje verjetno ne bodo množično vračali v industrijo. "

Delavci v industriji hitre prehrane so v času pandemije kritizirali nizke plače, pomisleke glede varnosti, premalo zaposlenih in nadlegovanje, saj je bila letna fluktuacija zaposlenih v industriji pred Covid-19 več kot 100%t.

"Imamo zelo malo kadra, ne glede na najem," je povedal Allen Strickland, vodja ekipe v podjetju Arby's v Kansas Cityju, ki zasluži 11,50 USD na uro. "Plača res ni vredna, vendar moram to zagotoviti svoji družini in meni."

Cris Cardona, vodja izmene v McDonald'su v Orlandu, je eden izmed več delavcev v verigi hitre prehrane v vsaj 15 ameriških mestih, ki bodo 19. maja sodelovali v celodnevni stavki in od podjetja zahtevali dvig minimalne plače na 15 USD na uro.

Cardona je v McDonald'su delal štiri leta in zasluži nekaj več kot 11 dolarjev na uro, za kar je pojasnil, da mu ni omogočilo, da bi se preselil iz doma svojih staršev, dobil svoj avto ali obiskal fakulteto.

"Kličejo nas kot bistvene, v resnici pa nas obravnavajo, kot da smo za enkratno uporabo," je dejala Cardona. »Radi govorijo, da nihče ne želi delati, da imajo težave pri iskanju delavcev in za to krivijo nadomestila za brezposelnost, vendar je težava v tem, da nihče ne želi delati za plačo revščine in tvegati svoja življenja za 7,25 USD na uro . "


"To je minsko polje": delavci v ameriških restavracijah zapustijo industrijo zaradi Covida

J ake Galardi Marko je zadnjih 10 let delal v gostinstvu, pred kratkim pa je po tem, ko je dve leti med pandemijo zaradi zlorab strank zapustil službo v oljčnem vrtu, zapustil novo mesto strežnika v tovarni sira v Las Vegasu zaradi zaščite Covid-19.

"To je minsko polje nevarnih delovnih okolij in izkoriščevalske prakse še vedno prežemajo procese zaposlovanja in usposabljanja," je dejal. "Ljudje vedno pravijo, a mi dajemo nasvete, da ne more biti tako hudo. To se uporablja kot izgovor za ignoriranje zlorab in izkoriščanja. "

Preden se je zaposlil na novem delovnem mestu, se je prijavil v več deset restavracij in opravil več intervjujev ter ugotovil, da je veliko restavracij v kaotičnem stanju in nepripravljenih za sprejem novih delavcev. Rekel je, da potencialne najemnike vabijo s podpisom bonusov, ki se ne izplačajo, z obljubami o višjih plačah ali s prijavo na delovno mesto, ki jim bodo prvi dan zaposlitve povedali, da morajo začeti kot avtobusni prevoznik in napredovati. . Zapustil je eno službo, ker restavracija ni izvajala varnostnih ukrepov za zaščito pred koronavirusom.

»Vsak dan razmišljam o zapustitvi industrije. Večina nas to počne, vendar imamo račune za plačilo, najemnina prihaja vsak mesec. Mnogi od nas imajo otroke za preživljanje, "je dodal. "Celotna industrija se loti obupa."

Kljub temu je bila restavracija vir nedavnih trditev o pomanjkanju delovne sile, saj ameriška gospodarska zbornica, nekateri delodajalci in republikansko izvoljeni uradniki trdijo, da nadomestila za brezposelnost odvračajo Američane od vrnitve na delo. To je bilo zlasti po nepričakovano slabih številkah delovnih mest prejšnjega tedna, ki so pokazale, da stopnja brezposelnosti v ZDA ostaja trmasto visoka.

Države pod vodstvom republikancev Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, Severna Dakota, Južna Karolina, Arkansas in Mississippi so zdaj navedle zahtevke v odločbah o odpravi zveznih nadomestil za brezposelnost.

Ekonomista s predsedstva zveznih rezerv Jerome Powell in sekretarka zakladnice Janet Yellen pri ekonomistu Goldman Sachsa Jan Hatzius sta zavrnila obsežne trditve, da so nadomestila za brezposelnost gonilni dejavnik nekaterih panog, ki imajo težave z zaposlovanjem novih ali nadomestnih delavcev.

Nedavna analiza Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko je pokazala, da je bilo do marca povprečno 9,8 milijona brezposelnih delavcev v primerjavi z 8,1 milijona odprtih delovnih mest. V več panogah, vključno z nastanitvenimi in prehrambenimi, je bilo na odprto delovno mesto več kot 1,5 brezposelnih delavcev.

V zvezi z zahtevki za pomanjkanje delovne sile je Inštitut za ekonomsko politiko ugotovil, da bi bile takšne trditve kratkotrajne, saj je industrija ladijskih in prehrambenih storitev aprila lani dodala 241.400 delovnih mest. Sektorja za prosti čas in gostinstvo sta v zadnjem mesecu doživela najhitrejšo rast zaposlenosti, ekonomisti z Inštituta za ekonomsko politiko pa so opozorili na negativne gospodarske posledice zmanjšanja pandemskih nadomestil za primer brezposelnosti.

Delavci v gostinstvu pravijo, da so vsa vprašanja, s katerimi se industrija sooča pri zaposlovanju dovolj delavcev, posledica nizkih plač, pomislekov glede varnosti in nadlegovanja strank zaradi protokolov Covid-19

Po poročilu, ki sta ga maja 2021 objavila One Fair Wage in UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center, je 53% delavcev v gostinstvu od začetka pandemije razmišljalo o tem, da bi zapustili svoje delo, z nizkimi plačami in nasveti, varnostnimi pomisleki in nadlegovanjem od strank kot primarnih razlogov, ki jih navajajo delavci.

Delavci v gostinstvu so bili med najvišjimi sektorji delavcev, ki so med pandemijo umrli zaradi koronavirusa, je pokazala študija Univerze v Kaliforniji v San Franciscu, objavljena januarja.

Crystal Maher, natakarica pri Parkside Projects v Austinu ,, vidi obtoževanje nadomestil za brezposelnost pri težavah pri zaposlovanju restavracij kot izgovor, da bi se izognili spreminjanju načina ravnanja z delavci v industriji.

»K čemu se vračamo? Urnika dobim šele v petek v tednu prej, zato nikoli več ne morem načrtovati ničesar, kar imam. Ne morem več doseči stabilnosti glede svojega dohodka, ker sem zasnovan na tem sistemu napitnin, "je dejal Maher. »Stara mentaliteta restavracij je izginila in mnogi šefi tega še ne razumejo. Te stvari se morajo spremeniti. Dokler ne vidimo, da se stvari spreminjajo, se ljudje verjetno ne bodo množično vračali v industrijo. "

Delavci v industriji hitre prehrane so v času pandemije kritizirali nizke plače, pomisleke glede varnosti, premalo zaposlenih in nadlegovanje, saj je bila letna fluktuacija zaposlenih v panogi pred Covid-19 več kot 100%t.

"Imamo zelo malo kadra, ne glede na zaposlitev," je dejal Allen Strickland, vodja ekipe v podjetju Arby's v Kansas Cityju, ki zasluži 11,50 USD na uro. "Plača res ni vredna, vendar moram to zagotoviti svoji družini in meni."

Cris Cardona, vodja izmene v McDonald'su v Orlandu, je eden izmed več delavcev v verigi hitre prehrane v vsaj 15 ameriških mestih, ki bodo 19. maja sodelovali v celodnevni stavki in od podjetja zahtevali dvig minimalne plače na 15 USD na uro.

Cardona je v McDonald'su delal štiri leta in zasluži nekaj več kot 11 dolarjev na uro, za kar je pojasnil, da mu ni omogočilo, da bi se preselil iz doma svojih staršev, dobil svoj avto ali obiskal fakulteto.

"Kličejo nas kot bistvene, v resnici pa nas obravnavajo, kot da smo za enkratno uporabo," je dejala Cardona. »Radi govorijo, da nihče ne želi delati, da imajo težave pri iskanju delavcev in za to krivijo nadomestila za brezposelnost, vendar je težava v tem, da nihče ne želi delati za plačo revščine in tvegati svoje življenje za 7,25 USD na uro . "


"To je minsko polje": delavci v ameriških restavracijah zapustijo industrijo zaradi Covida

J ake Galardi Marko je zadnjih 10 let delal v gostinstvu, pred kratkim pa je po tem, ko je dve leti med pandemijo zaradi zlorab strank zapustil službo v oljčnem vrtu, zapustil novo mesto strežnika v tovarni sira v Las Vegasu zaradi zaščite Covid-19.

"To je minsko polje nevarnih delovnih okolij in izkoriščevalske prakse še vedno prežemajo procese zaposlovanja in usposabljanja," je dejal. "Ljudje vedno pravijo, a mi dajemo nasvete, da ne more biti tako hudo. To se uporablja kot izgovor za ignoriranje zlorab in izkoriščanja. "

Preden se je zaposlil na novem delovnem mestu, se je prijavil v več deset restavracij in opravil več intervjujev ter ugotovil, da je veliko restavracij v kaotičnem stanju in nepripravljenih za sprejem novih delavcev. Rekel je, da potencialne najemnike vabijo s podpisom bonusov, ki se ne izplačajo, z obljubami o višjih plačah ali s prijavo na delovno mesto, ki jim bodo prvi dan zaposlitve povedali, da morajo začeti kot avtobusni prevoznik in napredovati . Zapustil je eno službo, ker restavracija ni izvajala varnostnih ukrepov za zaščito pred koronavirusom.

»Vsak dan razmišljam o zapustitvi industrije. Večina nas to počne, vendar imamo račune za plačilo, najemnina prihaja vsak mesec. Mnogi od nas imajo otroke za preživljanje, "je dodal. "Celotna industrija se loti obupa."

Yet the restaurant industry has been the source of recent claims of a labor shortage, with the US Chamber of Commerce, some employers, and Republican-elected officials claiming unemployment benefits are deterring Americans from returning to work. This was especially the case after last week’s unexpectedly poor job numbers which showed that the jobless rate was remaining stubbornly high in the US.

Republican-led states Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, North Dakota, South Carolina, Arkansas and Mississippi have now cited the claims in decisions to end federal unemployment benefits.

Economists from the Federal Reserve chair, Jerome Powell, and the secretary of the treasury, Janet Yellen, to Goldman Sachs economist Jan Hatzius have dismissed sweeping claims that unemployment benefits are the driving factor for some industries experiencing issues with hiring new or replacement workers.

A recent analysis by the Economic Policy Institute noted through March there were an average of 9.8 million unemployed workers compared to 8.1m job openings. Several industries, including the accommodation and food service industries, had more than 1.5 unemployed workers per job opening.

In regards to labor shortage claims, the Economic Policy Institute noted such claims would be short-lived as the accommodation and food service industry added 241,400 jobs in April last year. The leisure and hospitality sectors have experienced the most rapid employment growth over the past month, and economists with the Economic Policy Institute warned of the negative economic consequences of cutting pandemic unemployment insurance benefits.

Workers in the restaurant industry say that any issues the industry is experiencing in hiring enough workers is a result of low wages, safety concerns and harassment from customers over Covid-19 protocols

According to a report published by One Fair Wage and the UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center in May 2021, 53% of workers in the restaurant industry have considered leaving their job since the pandemic started, with low wages and tips, safety concerns, and harassment from customers as the primary reasons provided by workers.

Workers in the restaurant industry were among the highest sectors of workers who died of coronavirus during the pandemic, according to a University of California San Francisco study published in January.

Crystal Maher, a bartender at Parkside Projects in Austin,, views the blaming of unemployment benefits on hiring difficulties of restaurants as an excuse to try to avoid changing how workers are treated in the industry.

“What are we going back to? I don’t get my schedule until Friday of the week before so I never get to plan anything I have anymore. I can’t get stability on my income anymore because I’m based on that tip system,” said Maher. “The old restaurant mentality is gone and a lot of bosses don’t get that yet. That stuff has to change. Until we see that stuff change, people are probably not going to come back to the industry in droves.”

Workers in the fast-food industry in particular have criticized low wages, safety concerns, understaffing and harassment throughout the pandemic, as annual employee turnover in the industry was over 100%t prior to Covid-19.

“We’re very short staffed, regardless of hiring,” said Allen Strickland, a team leader at Arby’s in Kansas City, who makes $11.50 an hour. “The pay is really not worth it, but I have to make it happen for my family and me.”

Cris Cardona, a shift manager at a McDonald’s in Orlando, is one of several workers at the fast-food chain in at least 15 US cities who will participate in a daylong strike on 19 May to demand the company raise its minimum wage to $15 an hour.

Cardona has worked at McDonald’s for four years, and makes just over $11 an hour, which he explained has prevented him from moving out of his parents’ home, getting his own car, or being able to go attend college.

“They call us essential, but the reality is they treat us like we’re disposable,” said Cardona. “They like to say that no one wants to work, that they’re having trouble finding workers and they blame this on unemployment benefits, but the problem is no one wants to work for a poverty wage, to risk their lives for $7.25 an hour.”


‘It’s a minefield’: US restaurant workers leave industry over Covid

J ake Galardi Marko has worked in the restaurant industry for the past 10 years, and recently took a new server position at a Cheesecake Factory in Las Vegas, after quitting his job at the Olive Garden of two years during the pandemic due to abuse from customers over Covid-19 protections.

“It’s a minefield of unsafe working environments and exploitative practices still permeate the hiring and training processes,” he said. “People always say but we make tips so it can’t be that bad. This is used as an excuse to ignore abusive and exploitative practices.”

Before starting his new position, he applied to dozens of restaurants and had several interviews, and noted many restaurants are in a chaotic state and unprepared to take on new workers. He said they are baiting potential hires with signing bonuses that don’t pan out, promises of higher wages, or applying for a position only to be told on the first day of hire they have to start out as a busser and work their way up. He left one job because the restaurant was not enforcing coronavirus safety protections.

“I contemplate leaving the industry every day. Most of us do but we have bills to pay, rent comes due every month. A lot of us have kids to support,” he added. “The entire industry preys upon desperation.”

Yet the restaurant industry has been the source of recent claims of a labor shortage, with the US Chamber of Commerce, some employers, and Republican-elected officials claiming unemployment benefits are deterring Americans from returning to work. This was especially the case after last week’s unexpectedly poor job numbers which showed that the jobless rate was remaining stubbornly high in the US.

Republican-led states Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, North Dakota, South Carolina, Arkansas and Mississippi have now cited the claims in decisions to end federal unemployment benefits.

Economists from the Federal Reserve chair, Jerome Powell, and the secretary of the treasury, Janet Yellen, to Goldman Sachs economist Jan Hatzius have dismissed sweeping claims that unemployment benefits are the driving factor for some industries experiencing issues with hiring new or replacement workers.

A recent analysis by the Economic Policy Institute noted through March there were an average of 9.8 million unemployed workers compared to 8.1m job openings. Several industries, including the accommodation and food service industries, had more than 1.5 unemployed workers per job opening.

In regards to labor shortage claims, the Economic Policy Institute noted such claims would be short-lived as the accommodation and food service industry added 241,400 jobs in April last year. The leisure and hospitality sectors have experienced the most rapid employment growth over the past month, and economists with the Economic Policy Institute warned of the negative economic consequences of cutting pandemic unemployment insurance benefits.

Workers in the restaurant industry say that any issues the industry is experiencing in hiring enough workers is a result of low wages, safety concerns and harassment from customers over Covid-19 protocols

According to a report published by One Fair Wage and the UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center in May 2021, 53% of workers in the restaurant industry have considered leaving their job since the pandemic started, with low wages and tips, safety concerns, and harassment from customers as the primary reasons provided by workers.

Workers in the restaurant industry were among the highest sectors of workers who died of coronavirus during the pandemic, according to a University of California San Francisco study published in January.

Crystal Maher, a bartender at Parkside Projects in Austin,, views the blaming of unemployment benefits on hiring difficulties of restaurants as an excuse to try to avoid changing how workers are treated in the industry.

“What are we going back to? I don’t get my schedule until Friday of the week before so I never get to plan anything I have anymore. I can’t get stability on my income anymore because I’m based on that tip system,” said Maher. “The old restaurant mentality is gone and a lot of bosses don’t get that yet. That stuff has to change. Until we see that stuff change, people are probably not going to come back to the industry in droves.”

Workers in the fast-food industry in particular have criticized low wages, safety concerns, understaffing and harassment throughout the pandemic, as annual employee turnover in the industry was over 100%t prior to Covid-19.

“We’re very short staffed, regardless of hiring,” said Allen Strickland, a team leader at Arby’s in Kansas City, who makes $11.50 an hour. “The pay is really not worth it, but I have to make it happen for my family and me.”

Cris Cardona, a shift manager at a McDonald’s in Orlando, is one of several workers at the fast-food chain in at least 15 US cities who will participate in a daylong strike on 19 May to demand the company raise its minimum wage to $15 an hour.

Cardona has worked at McDonald’s for four years, and makes just over $11 an hour, which he explained has prevented him from moving out of his parents’ home, getting his own car, or being able to go attend college.

“They call us essential, but the reality is they treat us like we’re disposable,” said Cardona. “They like to say that no one wants to work, that they’re having trouble finding workers and they blame this on unemployment benefits, but the problem is no one wants to work for a poverty wage, to risk their lives for $7.25 an hour.”


‘It’s a minefield’: US restaurant workers leave industry over Covid

J ake Galardi Marko has worked in the restaurant industry for the past 10 years, and recently took a new server position at a Cheesecake Factory in Las Vegas, after quitting his job at the Olive Garden of two years during the pandemic due to abuse from customers over Covid-19 protections.

“It’s a minefield of unsafe working environments and exploitative practices still permeate the hiring and training processes,” he said. “People always say but we make tips so it can’t be that bad. This is used as an excuse to ignore abusive and exploitative practices.”

Before starting his new position, he applied to dozens of restaurants and had several interviews, and noted many restaurants are in a chaotic state and unprepared to take on new workers. He said they are baiting potential hires with signing bonuses that don’t pan out, promises of higher wages, or applying for a position only to be told on the first day of hire they have to start out as a busser and work their way up. He left one job because the restaurant was not enforcing coronavirus safety protections.

“I contemplate leaving the industry every day. Most of us do but we have bills to pay, rent comes due every month. A lot of us have kids to support,” he added. “The entire industry preys upon desperation.”

Yet the restaurant industry has been the source of recent claims of a labor shortage, with the US Chamber of Commerce, some employers, and Republican-elected officials claiming unemployment benefits are deterring Americans from returning to work. This was especially the case after last week’s unexpectedly poor job numbers which showed that the jobless rate was remaining stubbornly high in the US.

Republican-led states Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, North Dakota, South Carolina, Arkansas and Mississippi have now cited the claims in decisions to end federal unemployment benefits.

Economists from the Federal Reserve chair, Jerome Powell, and the secretary of the treasury, Janet Yellen, to Goldman Sachs economist Jan Hatzius have dismissed sweeping claims that unemployment benefits are the driving factor for some industries experiencing issues with hiring new or replacement workers.

A recent analysis by the Economic Policy Institute noted through March there were an average of 9.8 million unemployed workers compared to 8.1m job openings. Several industries, including the accommodation and food service industries, had more than 1.5 unemployed workers per job opening.

In regards to labor shortage claims, the Economic Policy Institute noted such claims would be short-lived as the accommodation and food service industry added 241,400 jobs in April last year. The leisure and hospitality sectors have experienced the most rapid employment growth over the past month, and economists with the Economic Policy Institute warned of the negative economic consequences of cutting pandemic unemployment insurance benefits.

Workers in the restaurant industry say that any issues the industry is experiencing in hiring enough workers is a result of low wages, safety concerns and harassment from customers over Covid-19 protocols

According to a report published by One Fair Wage and the UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center in May 2021, 53% of workers in the restaurant industry have considered leaving their job since the pandemic started, with low wages and tips, safety concerns, and harassment from customers as the primary reasons provided by workers.

Workers in the restaurant industry were among the highest sectors of workers who died of coronavirus during the pandemic, according to a University of California San Francisco study published in January.

Crystal Maher, a bartender at Parkside Projects in Austin,, views the blaming of unemployment benefits on hiring difficulties of restaurants as an excuse to try to avoid changing how workers are treated in the industry.

“What are we going back to? I don’t get my schedule until Friday of the week before so I never get to plan anything I have anymore. I can’t get stability on my income anymore because I’m based on that tip system,” said Maher. “The old restaurant mentality is gone and a lot of bosses don’t get that yet. That stuff has to change. Until we see that stuff change, people are probably not going to come back to the industry in droves.”

Workers in the fast-food industry in particular have criticized low wages, safety concerns, understaffing and harassment throughout the pandemic, as annual employee turnover in the industry was over 100%t prior to Covid-19.

“We’re very short staffed, regardless of hiring,” said Allen Strickland, a team leader at Arby’s in Kansas City, who makes $11.50 an hour. “The pay is really not worth it, but I have to make it happen for my family and me.”

Cris Cardona, a shift manager at a McDonald’s in Orlando, is one of several workers at the fast-food chain in at least 15 US cities who will participate in a daylong strike on 19 May to demand the company raise its minimum wage to $15 an hour.

Cardona has worked at McDonald’s for four years, and makes just over $11 an hour, which he explained has prevented him from moving out of his parents’ home, getting his own car, or being able to go attend college.

“They call us essential, but the reality is they treat us like we’re disposable,” said Cardona. “They like to say that no one wants to work, that they’re having trouble finding workers and they blame this on unemployment benefits, but the problem is no one wants to work for a poverty wage, to risk their lives for $7.25 an hour.”


‘It’s a minefield’: US restaurant workers leave industry over Covid

J ake Galardi Marko has worked in the restaurant industry for the past 10 years, and recently took a new server position at a Cheesecake Factory in Las Vegas, after quitting his job at the Olive Garden of two years during the pandemic due to abuse from customers over Covid-19 protections.

“It’s a minefield of unsafe working environments and exploitative practices still permeate the hiring and training processes,” he said. “People always say but we make tips so it can’t be that bad. This is used as an excuse to ignore abusive and exploitative practices.”

Before starting his new position, he applied to dozens of restaurants and had several interviews, and noted many restaurants are in a chaotic state and unprepared to take on new workers. He said they are baiting potential hires with signing bonuses that don’t pan out, promises of higher wages, or applying for a position only to be told on the first day of hire they have to start out as a busser and work their way up. He left one job because the restaurant was not enforcing coronavirus safety protections.

“I contemplate leaving the industry every day. Most of us do but we have bills to pay, rent comes due every month. A lot of us have kids to support,” he added. “The entire industry preys upon desperation.”

Yet the restaurant industry has been the source of recent claims of a labor shortage, with the US Chamber of Commerce, some employers, and Republican-elected officials claiming unemployment benefits are deterring Americans from returning to work. This was especially the case after last week’s unexpectedly poor job numbers which showed that the jobless rate was remaining stubbornly high in the US.

Republican-led states Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, North Dakota, South Carolina, Arkansas and Mississippi have now cited the claims in decisions to end federal unemployment benefits.

Economists from the Federal Reserve chair, Jerome Powell, and the secretary of the treasury, Janet Yellen, to Goldman Sachs economist Jan Hatzius have dismissed sweeping claims that unemployment benefits are the driving factor for some industries experiencing issues with hiring new or replacement workers.

A recent analysis by the Economic Policy Institute noted through March there were an average of 9.8 million unemployed workers compared to 8.1m job openings. Several industries, including the accommodation and food service industries, had more than 1.5 unemployed workers per job opening.

In regards to labor shortage claims, the Economic Policy Institute noted such claims would be short-lived as the accommodation and food service industry added 241,400 jobs in April last year. The leisure and hospitality sectors have experienced the most rapid employment growth over the past month, and economists with the Economic Policy Institute warned of the negative economic consequences of cutting pandemic unemployment insurance benefits.

Workers in the restaurant industry say that any issues the industry is experiencing in hiring enough workers is a result of low wages, safety concerns and harassment from customers over Covid-19 protocols

According to a report published by One Fair Wage and the UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center in May 2021, 53% of workers in the restaurant industry have considered leaving their job since the pandemic started, with low wages and tips, safety concerns, and harassment from customers as the primary reasons provided by workers.

Workers in the restaurant industry were among the highest sectors of workers who died of coronavirus during the pandemic, according to a University of California San Francisco study published in January.

Crystal Maher, a bartender at Parkside Projects in Austin,, views the blaming of unemployment benefits on hiring difficulties of restaurants as an excuse to try to avoid changing how workers are treated in the industry.

“What are we going back to? I don’t get my schedule until Friday of the week before so I never get to plan anything I have anymore. I can’t get stability on my income anymore because I’m based on that tip system,” said Maher. “The old restaurant mentality is gone and a lot of bosses don’t get that yet. That stuff has to change. Until we see that stuff change, people are probably not going to come back to the industry in droves.”

Workers in the fast-food industry in particular have criticized low wages, safety concerns, understaffing and harassment throughout the pandemic, as annual employee turnover in the industry was over 100%t prior to Covid-19.

“We’re very short staffed, regardless of hiring,” said Allen Strickland, a team leader at Arby’s in Kansas City, who makes $11.50 an hour. “The pay is really not worth it, but I have to make it happen for my family and me.”

Cris Cardona, a shift manager at a McDonald’s in Orlando, is one of several workers at the fast-food chain in at least 15 US cities who will participate in a daylong strike on 19 May to demand the company raise its minimum wage to $15 an hour.

Cardona has worked at McDonald’s for four years, and makes just over $11 an hour, which he explained has prevented him from moving out of his parents’ home, getting his own car, or being able to go attend college.

“They call us essential, but the reality is they treat us like we’re disposable,” said Cardona. “They like to say that no one wants to work, that they’re having trouble finding workers and they blame this on unemployment benefits, but the problem is no one wants to work for a poverty wage, to risk their lives for $7.25 an hour.”


‘It’s a minefield’: US restaurant workers leave industry over Covid

J ake Galardi Marko has worked in the restaurant industry for the past 10 years, and recently took a new server position at a Cheesecake Factory in Las Vegas, after quitting his job at the Olive Garden of two years during the pandemic due to abuse from customers over Covid-19 protections.

“It’s a minefield of unsafe working environments and exploitative practices still permeate the hiring and training processes,” he said. “People always say but we make tips so it can’t be that bad. This is used as an excuse to ignore abusive and exploitative practices.”

Before starting his new position, he applied to dozens of restaurants and had several interviews, and noted many restaurants are in a chaotic state and unprepared to take on new workers. He said they are baiting potential hires with signing bonuses that don’t pan out, promises of higher wages, or applying for a position only to be told on the first day of hire they have to start out as a busser and work their way up. He left one job because the restaurant was not enforcing coronavirus safety protections.

“I contemplate leaving the industry every day. Most of us do but we have bills to pay, rent comes due every month. A lot of us have kids to support,” he added. “The entire industry preys upon desperation.”

Yet the restaurant industry has been the source of recent claims of a labor shortage, with the US Chamber of Commerce, some employers, and Republican-elected officials claiming unemployment benefits are deterring Americans from returning to work. This was especially the case after last week’s unexpectedly poor job numbers which showed that the jobless rate was remaining stubbornly high in the US.

Republican-led states Montana, Iowa, Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama, North Dakota, South Carolina, Arkansas and Mississippi have now cited the claims in decisions to end federal unemployment benefits.

Economists from the Federal Reserve chair, Jerome Powell, and the secretary of the treasury, Janet Yellen, to Goldman Sachs economist Jan Hatzius have dismissed sweeping claims that unemployment benefits are the driving factor for some industries experiencing issues with hiring new or replacement workers.

A recent analysis by the Economic Policy Institute noted through March there were an average of 9.8 million unemployed workers compared to 8.1m job openings. Several industries, including the accommodation and food service industries, had more than 1.5 unemployed workers per job opening.

In regards to labor shortage claims, the Economic Policy Institute noted such claims would be short-lived as the accommodation and food service industry added 241,400 jobs in April last year. The leisure and hospitality sectors have experienced the most rapid employment growth over the past month, and economists with the Economic Policy Institute warned of the negative economic consequences of cutting pandemic unemployment insurance benefits.

Workers in the restaurant industry say that any issues the industry is experiencing in hiring enough workers is a result of low wages, safety concerns and harassment from customers over Covid-19 protocols

According to a report published by One Fair Wage and the UC Berkeley Food Labor Research Center in May 2021, 53% of workers in the restaurant industry have considered leaving their job since the pandemic started, with low wages and tips, safety concerns, and harassment from customers as the primary reasons provided by workers.

Workers in the restaurant industry were among the highest sectors of workers who died of coronavirus during the pandemic, according to a University of California San Francisco study published in January.

Crystal Maher, a bartender at Parkside Projects in Austin,, views the blaming of unemployment benefits on hiring difficulties of restaurants as an excuse to try to avoid changing how workers are treated in the industry.

“What are we going back to? I don’t get my schedule until Friday of the week before so I never get to plan anything I have anymore. I can’t get stability on my income anymore because I’m based on that tip system,” said Maher. “The old restaurant mentality is gone and a lot of bosses don’t get that yet. That stuff has to change. Until we see that stuff change, people are probably not going to come back to the industry in droves.”

Workers in the fast-food industry in particular have criticized low wages, safety concerns, understaffing and harassment throughout the pandemic, as annual employee turnover in the industry was over 100%t prior to Covid-19.

“We’re very short staffed, regardless of hiring,” said Allen Strickland, a team leader at Arby’s in Kansas City, who makes $11.50 an hour. “The pay is really not worth it, but I have to make it happen for my family and me.”

Cris Cardona, a shift manager at a McDonald’s in Orlando, is one of several workers at the fast-food chain in at least 15 US cities who will participate in a daylong strike on 19 May to demand the company raise its minimum wage to $15 an hour.

Cardona has worked at McDonald’s for four years, and makes just over $11 an hour, which he explained has prevented him from moving out of his parents’ home, getting his own car, or being able to go attend college.

“They call us essential, but the reality is they treat us like we’re disposable,” said Cardona. “They like to say that no one wants to work, that they’re having trouble finding workers and they blame this on unemployment benefits, but the problem is no one wants to work for a poverty wage, to risk their lives for $7.25 an hour.”


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Komentarji:

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