The ‘Study of Polish Business’, commissioned by Kraków based accountancy firm inFakt, found that to ensure their post-pandemic 80 percent of small and micro-enterprises retained their current levels of pay, whilst just over one fifth of small firms decided to give pay-rises to their employees and 18 percent to increase their workforce.
Close to 50 percent of all Belarusian IT specialists fleeing their homeland have chosen Poland as their new home, according to Belarusian media.
Sixty-six percent of Poles are pessimistic about the changes in their country, the Kantar pollster revealed in a survey on Friday.
Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki told the Sejm (lower house of parliament) on Friday that the government is preparing a PLN 50-milllion (EUR 11.3-million) aid package for Belarusians including facilitated entry and access to work in Poland.
As companies decide how and when employees should return to the office after working from home during the COVID-19 pandemic, office space company Vank says the answer could be in ‘soundproof pods’.
The number of people working in Poland at the end of 2019 grew by 1.5 percent year on year to 13.02 million, the Central Statistical Office (GUS) announced on Friday.
At the end of the first quarter of 2020, 11 percent of Polish workers were working remotely due to the coronavirus epidemic, the Central Statistical Office (GUS) reported on Wednesday.
In an interview with the daily Dziennik Gazeta Prawna, deputy Health Minister Józefa Szczurek-Żelazko presented new regulations helping non-EU physicians start working in Poland. She said such rules were in force in many EU countries.
New ventilation, one-way systems and eradicating bottlenecks are just some of the steps being taken.
Recruitment agency Gremi Personal, which has 13 offices around Poland says it is responding to high demand: 67% of Ukrainians who left Poland due to the epidemiological situation want to return, according to a telephone survey conducted by the company.