Collective Bargaining in African Countries by B. C. Roberts, L. Greyfié De Bellecombe (auth.)

By B. C. Roberts, L. Greyfié De Bellecombe (auth.)

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Source : Ministere du Travail. 12 The Areas of Employment covered by Collective Agreements Guinea. In Guinea, with 37,000 wage earners, out of a labour force of 1·3 million, the developments taking place are similar to those observed in Mali. The old agreements, still unchanged at the end of 1963, were to be replaced by new ones in course of preparation. During the past few years improvements in working conditions have been granted by employers unilaterally with the tacit acceptance of the Government.

14 The Areas of Employment covered by Collective Agreements on the recent development of collective negotiations in that country, where the federal agreements of the former AEF seem to be still in force. Cameroon. Almost one-half of the 100,000 employed for wages and salaries in 1960 (43,000) were employed in agriculture, especially on the plantations ; 10,000 in mining and manufacture ; 6000 in construction; 6000 in transport and communications; 21,000 in commerce; and 19,000 in various services.

Some 67,000 in central and local government service; 28,000 in building and construction; 25,000 in hotels, restaurants and domestic services; 10,000 in commerce; 10,000 in transport and communications; 8000 in food and drink; 5000 in mines and cement; 2500 in textiles; printing, 1500. 1 Collective agreements have been signed covering approximately 25 per cent of the workers employed in agriculture ; 90 per cent of those employed in transport and communications, mines and cement, tobacco manufacture ; 50 to 60 per cent of those employed in textiles and printing ; and 20 to 30 per cent of those employed in hotels, restaurants, commerce, building and construction.

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