New illegal immigration to Italy - the Italian government grants residency papers - Trip and work

Sunday, 15 November 2020

New illegal immigration to Italy - the Italian government grants residency papers



 


Due to the rapid developments resulting from the spread of the emerging Covid 19 epidemic or the Coronavirus, the Italian government decided to settle the legal status of more than 200,000 illegal immigrants who reside on Italian soil and have been working in Italy illegally for some time. The new immigration law has received formal approval within the framework of regularizing the status of illegal immigrants from various countries

The Italian government is preparing to sign soon the settlement of illegal immigrants' papers

In the same context, Italian Interior Minister Luchana Lamburgese confirmed that the important decision reached by government sectors will legalize work in Italy for foreigners and will contribute to strengthening the structure of the agricultural sector in Italy and strengthening its competitiveness in European markets. It is reported that the Italian economy has been severely affected after the catastrophic spread of the Coronavirus, which necessitates the revival of the productive sectors, especially the field of agriculture in Italy.

The law on regularizing the status of illegal immigrants in Italy will be signed very soon, it will be published in the official gazette and will be implemented in the next few days. Where the government expects to fight illegal work, or what is called work on the black market. This measure would secure work with dignity for thousands of foreign workers away from the widespread exploitation they suffer from, foremost of which are meager wages, as their wages are expected to become 100% greater.

What you must know before starting to work in Italy

Italy is one of the most developed countries in the world. However, it is facing an economic crisis as the Coronavirus sweeps the country. This means that it has a less vibrant job market compared to other EU countries and a higher unemployment rate (which is 9.7% in 2018). Moreover, undeclared employment is very common, among at least 3.3 million workers in Italy.

Italian laws grant equal rights to everyone in the labor market. There are many different types of employment contracts that an employer can offer you. These are the most used:

* Permanent contract (Contrato does not specify the tempo): a contract without an expiration date. It can be part-time or full time.

* Fixed-term contract: a contract with an expiration date, after which it can be renewed or not, according to the will of the employer and employee. It can be part-time or full time.

* Temporary supply contract: a contract entered into between a worker and an agency to provide companies with workers for a short period of time.

* Call contract (Contratto chiasmata): contract without a specified number of hours. The employer can ask the employee to work according to the needs of the company with short notice.

* Apprenticeship contract (Contratto di apprendistato): If you are younger than 29 years old, you can contract as an apprenticeship to learn a job. This type of contract usually lasts between six months and three years.

Is it difficult to find a job in Italy?

If you have highly valued skills and a good knowledge of Italian and English, then you probably will not have any problem finding a job in Italy.

For example, it is very easy to find marketing jobs in Italy if you have experience in this field. It's the same for engineering, information technology, management, and so on. You'll also find good opportunities if you are a qualified factory worker. For example, there are many jobs in Modena, Italy if you have the skills and experience that could be beneficial in the mechanical industry.

Jobs in Italy for English speakers include language teachers, interpreters, or jobs in the tourism industry.