Sunday , February 28 2021

Court staff refuse to sign legal documents, as strike action is eliminated by creating a case for the magazine

Employees in New Zealand's largest and most renowned district courts refuse to serve, verify, and sign legal documents for almost a month, as the controversy increases with the Ministry of Justice, creating a list of closed cases.

The current activities of members of the Public Service Association (PSA), as a result of the ongoing industrial activities of the Auckland Regional Court and the Manukau District Court Court Registry, will now come to a ban on sentencing, checking and signing the sentence, said today's statement.

The new form of protest started at noon and will continue until noon. 16:00 on December 7.

The Herald has also learned staff at the Manukau District Court, has also lifted convictions for the remainder of this week, which resulted in the suspension of even 72 cases.

The next month, the Manukau and Auckland District Courts must deal with a number of serious cases.

"The effect in the courtroom is that the most important documents submitted to the court will be suspended until a delay and delays occur," the PSA said.

"This follows a series of national-wide bans on the transcription of fundamental rights for court reporters that came into force yesterday, including bans on tasks that underpin standard operations, including correcting mistakes."

PSA Secretary of State Glenn Barclay added: "The PSA's position is that the door to resuming negotiations to reach an agreement with the Ministry of Justice is widely open.

"At the moment, we have a situation where we must first receive a meaningful, real, concrete sign of the movement's position from the ministry since the last meeting.

"We have not yet received any assurances about these rounds, but we hope that our members will be listened and that the ministry will come back to the table with a better offer."

Last Monday, the Auckland Employment Tribunal dismissed the application presented by the Justice Department to end the brief announcement of "lightning strikes".

The aforementioned ministry's Chief Operating Officer Carl Crafar said Herald The ministry had "serious concerns" about the health and safety risks of lightning gaming.

"We consider PSA's decision to strike with a statement in only over 30 minutes in overcrowded and litigated courts for illegal, insecure and irresponsible. We will do our best to protect everyone who works in our courts or visits us," he said.

PSA initially demanded an increase in wages by more than 13 percent, more than doubling the ministry's budget, but then reduced the requirement to 11 percent.

They also want to end the gender gap.

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