unemployment insurance fund benefits
Employers are required by law to contribute to the Unemployment Insurance Fund (UIF). Failure to contribute to the fund could leave workers without crucial financial relief if they are unable to work.
In South Africa, workers are required to contribute to the Unemployment Insurance Fund (UIF). This money can be accessed if they are unable to work for several different circumstances.
The Unemployment Insurance Fund (UIF) paid out nearly R1 billion to 180 833 beneficiaries in December after it decentralised its u-Filing claims from Pretoria to provinces.
The Unemployment Insurance Fund (UIF) has urged contributors of the fund to rectify all mistakes made in applications for benefits.
The word retrenchment is filled with uncertainty and can be extremely grim news for workers. Here's the forms you need should you become entrenched.
Most Popular Articles Today
International research shows that the accountancy and finance sector is seen as the third most stable profession, behind health/ pharmaceuticals, and teaching.
The World Health Organisation (WHO) is calling on countries to train more nurses as a catastrophic global shortage looms. This sentiment was echoed in South Africa as the health minister acknowledged that the government must employ more healthcare workers.
The National Student Financial Aid Scheme (Nsfas) ensures that students from poor and working-class backgrounds can pursue tertiary education without having to worry about the cost. However, a crucial mechanism used by Nsfas to communicate with students has been blocked.
Eloise Nolte — the MD of distance learning provider Optimi College — outlines four practical educational paths that can be helpful for women, of any educational level. These range from completing a matric to pursuing a career in the high-tech fields of engineering, IT and finance.
Other People Were Also Interested In
Millions of individuals living in South Africa rely on the R350 grant every month to purchase essential goods. However, changes in the legislation under which the grant is provided left beneficiaries with no grant payments for two months.