December 7, 2022

Italy forces Green Pass, suspends French workers

“No Green Pass” protest in Turin, Italy on September 11, 2021.

Stefano Guidi | Getty Images News | Getty Images

London – The first European country to create Italy Govt Certification is mandatory for all workers as countries begin to take stronger measures in an effort to increase vaccination rates.

From mid-October, the government announced on Thursday that any Italian worker who fails to provide a valid certificate will be suspended and their pay suspended after five days.

This document, which can be digital or paper, outlines whether a person has been vaccinated, recently recovered from a virus, or tested positive for Govt. It was originally created to support inter-European travel within the EU, but Italy was one of the first countries to use it as a need for access to places such as museums and gyms.

According to data from the European Center for Disease Control and Prevention, 73.8% of Italians are fully vaccinated against the virus.

However, officials want to avoid another upsurge in cases as winter approaches.

“We are expanding the duty of the Green Pass to the public and private worlds, and we are doing this for two main reasons: to make these places safer and to further strengthen our vaccination campaign,” Roberto Sporanza, according to Italy’s Euronews, the health minister told reporters on Thursday.

There have been several protests in Italy this summer against the use of the Green Pass. However, political parties and unions have so far backed the decision to avoid further locks, which have severely affected many sectors.

Notice in Italy France follows the decision to suspend about 3,000 health workers who have not been vaccinated against Govt-19.

France suspends non-vaccinated health workers

French authorities last week estimated that about 12% of hospital staff and 6% of physicians have not been vaccinated against the corona virus in private practice. Earlier this summer, The government has made it mandatory for health workers to be vaccinated by September 15.

The country’s health minister, Olivier Vernon, said in a radio interview on Thursday that the suspensions were temporary and continued to ensure health care. He told RTL, “Responsible caregivers are vaccinated to protect themselves and their patients.”

Other European countries have taken a similar approach: Greece has also made it compulsory for nursing home staff and health workers to be vaccinated, while Italy has said that unvaccinated health workers can be suspended without pay.

In France, 80.7% of the population is fully vaccinated against the corona virus. The average is 71.5% across the European Union.