Czechs Work the Hardest (Cesi Jsou Nejupracovanejsi)

10 09 2008

The European Foundation for the Improvement of Living and Working Conditions reports that most of new members of EU, including Czech Republic, work much longer for less vacation.


Based on the report, Bulgarian, Romanian and Czech workers spend at work over 40 hours a week, while average working hours in France, Italy and Denmark are less than 40 per week. Unfortunately, paid holidays don’t reflect the overtime in countries such as Czech Republic, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Cyprus, Estonia and Romania. Their average paid time off is about 21.9 days per year. Conversely, Sweden workers get 33 days of vacation per year, Norway 26.7 days, and Greece 23 days, increasing the EU average of 25.2 days per year.




Evropska nadace pro zlepseni zivobyti a pracovnich kondici oznamuje, ze vetsina novych clenu EU, vcetne Ceske republiky, pracuje mnohem dele a ziskava mene dni dovolene.


Na zaklade jejich zpravy, Bulharsti, Rumunsti a Cesti zamestanci stravi v praci vice jak 40 hodin, zatimco prumerna pracovni doba ve Francii, Italii a Dansku je mene nez 40 hodin. Bohuzel, placene dovolene neodrazeji tyto prescasy v zemich jako Ceska republika, Slovensko, Bulharsko, Kypr, Estonsko a Rumunsko. Jejich prumerna dovolena je 21.9 dni za rok. Na druhe strane, Svedi dostavaji 33 dni dovolene za rok, Norsko 26.7 dni, a Recko 23 dni, coz zvysuje EU prumer na 25.2 dni za rok.


Agreed Hours in 2007 (Domluvena Pracovni Doba v Roce 2007):


Hours Actually Worked (Skutecna Pracovni Doba):






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