Not all British labor sectors have the same efficiency and pressure on the state

Zaher Baher


There are many buyers working in different sectors including the industrial sector, which is factories and companies, the hospitality sector, which is many aspects such as tourism, bars, bars, restaurants, hotels, hostels and restaurants. Others work in shops and supermarkets. Others are those who work mostly in the service departments: health, education, fire brigade, telephone and communications, water, electricity and gas buyers and those who maintain highways and all transportation departments, insurance departments, departments Tax collection, garbage collection workers. Today’s reality in Britain shows that the part that puts the most efficiency and pressure on the state is the services sector, ie the latter part of the above paragraph.

For example, there are dozens of incidents every day that the fire brigade must reach. What will happen if doctors, nurses, those working in the nursing home, ambulance teams, other employees and IT departments go on strike for a week? . . . . What about teachers, school cleaners, cooks, kindergarten judges and nurseries if they go on strike? What about the workers in the transport department? If they stop working, every other sector will suffer a huge failure because not only the workers in shops, supermarkets and other places, they are on strike and will not get to work? This not only stops workers in other departments from working, but also customers, tourists and guests of bars, clubs, restaurants and hotels cannot reach their destinations. If they are not the nerves of production and industry of the country, they are the nerves of blood and oxygen circulation throughout the individuals of society and government, whose efficiency can never be compared to that of other sections of the workers.

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