rvanand1 Started The Discussion:
Hi,
Am aware that the Day of Election has to be a paid holiday per the Act. My question to you is, we are a company into KPO with Daily Deliverables to clients across the globe. In this situation, is there an option to run the shift during the polling time to meet the client's deliverables.
6th April 2011 From India, Madras

hi,
It s holiday with wages, The election commissioner declared. That news has come in the hindu news on 06.04.2011, page 4. As well as G.O. also there.
Anything else reg. pls email to
6th April 2011 From India, Madras
This is long pending debate whether a holiday is required on the day of election. In my opinion, it is absolutely waste of time to have a whole day to be declared as holiday.
In our earlier organization, we used to give two hours permission during that day. Employees have option to come 2 hours late in the morning or go 2 hours early in the evening hours. They can even go in the middle of the day too.
Why can't Government think to have this election on Sunday otherwise.
Balaji
7th April 2011 From India, Madras
Come on Balaji
Its about choosing a leader or a group to decide our lifestyle for the next few years
their policies plans orders would definitely make a hell lot of difference
Having a day off would help to avoid unnecessary mis use of voting opportunity
to give an example my colleague came to work in Bangalore and went to vote at 4 pm and found someone has already used his chance. lets avoid this type of issues and vote.
7th April 2011 From India, Madras
The election day is not a declared holiday.
If you have alternate information, I would appreciate a link to the notification.
In any case, its not a national holiday so you can work on that day.
The law requires you to allow employees to cast their vote. Polling booths start at 7am. Anyone who needs to vote can do so at that time. We allow anyone who has voted (mark on finger required) to come in late by up to 2 hours.
7th April 2011 From India, Mumbai
Dear Antony
Yes, it is everyone's responsibility to select their leader. And it is the responsibility of the every citizen of India to cast their vote.
But, someone goes at 4.00 o' clock and finds his vote is already made, means this is system failure. We have no fool-proof system to check the voter is the authentic person. There is no gurantee in the current system even if you declare holiday that your vote has not been cast by someone.
It is a matter of paid leave declared for IPL and nothing more.
Balaji
8th April 2011 From India, Madras
Dear All, Please find the attached Scan copy of Declared holiday on April 13th 2011.This is for your reference. Warm Regards, Mohan.M.S
8th April 2011 From India, Madras
Attached Images
File Type: jpg Holiday.jpg (91.1 KB, 562 views)
Dear Friends,

Government has declared April 13th as paid holiday. The labor department has announced to all the employers to declare a paid holiday on poll day as per section 135B of the Representation of People's Act. The same has been published in Hindu paper on April 06, 2011 - Page No : 4. Herewith am attaching the GO for your reference. However working on Election day is bit risky but again i see many companies who continue working.


- Babu


8th April 2011 From India, Madras
Attached Files
File Type: pdf Public holiday.pdf (67.3 KB, 846 views)
Being a Paid Holiday, you are allowed to engage employees as per your need to work on that day. they can avail the leave on some other day as compensation. Also, they should be given permission for an hour or so, to cast their votes.
Renuka
10th April 2011 From India
Dear All
Direction has been given by Commissioner of Labour Tamil Nadu, it is mandatory on the part of every employer in Tamil Nadu to grant a holiday with wages on 17-Oct-11 and 19-Oct-11 to every person employed by them.
Therefore, the employers of Shops & Establishments are required to grant holiday with wages on date of poll to their employees entitled to vote at local body election.
13th October 2011 From India, Madras
Attached Files
File Type: pdf LBE holiday notice from Lobour office.pdf (365.2 KB, 150 views)
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