Working on an official contract is still the dream of many Brazilians. In the second quarter of this year, the threshold of 39.3 million people in the informal labor system was reached. Data are from the Pnad Contínua (National Continuous Household Sample Survey) of the IBGE (Brazilian Institute of Geography and Statistics). This is the largest number of workers without a formal contract since the last quarter of 2015, when the agency began collecting data.
Since 2018 without a formal contract, entrepreneur Days Rogers dos Santos, 31, is still hoping to find a formal job “with health insurance, meal vouchers, INSS and everything else right,” she said. UOL.
Although the vacancy does not appear, it is dedicated exclusively to the virtual jewelry store that she has maintained since September 2020, with just over 7,000 followers on Instagram.
Dice says that before that she worked as a model for exhibitions in Rio de Janeiro and as a receptionist, but the company fired her.
“When I quit this job, I started organizing fashion events, offering to shoot with clothes and other pieces. I continued to do so until early 2020, when the pandemic came. With everyone in the house, I started buying steel pieces, working for myself, making bracelets and laces and taking photos “.
Espaço Dayse Rogers already guarantees a higher income than the female entrepreneur earned before, when she worked for third parties. However, she believes that looking for an official job is still worth it.
“It would be nice to have a job in parallel, to be able to count on health insurance, meal vouchers, and escrow withdrawals, but while that doesn’t work, I’ll just devote myself to the store,” said the UOL.
afraid of disease
For 20 years, Moisés Moreira, 52, has worked as a traveling salesman at RJ. Prior to that, he worked as a porter for three years. This is the only entry in his book.
to me UOLThe salesman said he had given up his old profession to follow in the footsteps of his mother, who was also a traveling salesman, and that despite making a better net income as a self-employed person, he was missing out on the benefits of a formal contract.
The main concern, Moises says, is illness and being away from work for a few days — a situation that will end up jeopardizing the income of the family that he, his wife and two children have formed.
“Fear gets sick. Even when crossing the street, I pay close attention to avoid any accidents. To go back to work with a formal contract, I need to go back to school, take some vocational courses, and the difficulty is to make time for the day. But if I had this opportunity, the formal contract It will make a huge difference.”
Moisés has been working in the same place for 12 years: in the Catete neighborhood, south of Rio, he sells bags, socks and other products. Today, he has permission from the city council to occupy a space on the Roa do Catete pier, but for eight years he came to work without documents and had to run during inspections by the municipal guard.
Waitress Nursing Technician
Since graduating as a nursing technician last year, 21-year-old Beatriz da Silva Correia has been unable to work in the district due to not registering with Coren-RJ (Rio de Janeiro Regional Nursing Board). According to the young woman, there was a lack of money to pay the annual premium of the class, which is 210 Brazilian reals.
Meanwhile, Beatrice was working as a waitress at a bar north of Rio to help her mother pay the house bills. She is hired as a freelance worker, between Friday and Sunday, and earns up to R$100 per day. The value varies depending on the movement of the facility.
“Between paying a fee for Corinne and other things hanging around the house, I decided to pay for these expenses. I wanted a job to help my mother and still wanted to go to nursing school,” said the young woman, who has worked as a waitress since. She was 17 years old and had never signed the wallet.
Four years out of the market
Launched in 2018, business consultant Alessandra Falcone decided to change her territory and start making sweets. Already used to making cakes, in December 2019, she went to Moscow, Russia, to specialize in this field.
However, at the beginning of the following year, Falcone was surprised by the Covid-19 pandemic, which led to social isolation and affected the events sector.
In 2021, she was hit by the loss of her father infected with the coronavirus. Today, with 10% of the income she was getting before, when she was hired under the CLT system, the chancellor is considering returning to the business district. For her, a formal contract guarantees a more humane work.
“When you’re self-employed, there’s no support of any kind and you’ll never be kind to yourself. It’s hard to take time off, or take time off work for medical reasons, or get credit… It’s all hard, despite the romance that goes on.” About entrepreneurship. You have to be in good mental health to pursue this.”
Falcone is now planning to take courses to return to his previous position.
“I am looking for courses to make up for this time [fora do mercado de trabalho] And analyze whether I will fully return to the official market or even retain both activities.”
During these four years, the baker had the support of her husband, whose income was not affected by the epidemic.
#years #dreaming #official #contract #health #plan #INSS