Aero Collective Bargaining Agreement

“Due to the force majeure situation in which Aeromexico finds itself, aeromexico has requested the termination of the collective agreement as well as individual agreements with a number of pilots and cabin attendants to reflect the company`s new operational reality,” the airline said on January 11. In addition, the international traffic of the airline (aeromexicos power, due to the absence of presence of other Mexican airlines in this market) decreased by 70.1%. We still have to see Aeromexico`s financial results for the last quarter, but we don`t expect them to be beautiful. In addition, the company also requested the termination of contracts with “a number of pilots and flight attendants”. To date, Aeromexico has laid off more than 700 cabin crew members and more than 260 pilots are on temporary leave without pay. “Likewise, it will continue to use all available instruments to prevent it from moving from the current situation of financial restructuring to a situation of liquidation, the resulting loss of source of employment concerns thousands of direct and indirect jobs,” she adds. “This force majeure situation has forced Aeromexico to reduce its workforce following the decline in its normal activities,” he added. Yesterday, Grupo Aeromexico asked the Mexican Labor Agency to terminate collective agreements (CBA) with two of its four unions. The airline claims that the end of CBAs is necessary for their sustainable future, as it has not been able to satisfactorily conclude the negotiations necessary for its Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Let`s continue to investigate.

Shortly after Aeromexico published its petition on the Mexican Stock Exchange, the two unions reacted. On January 11, the Mexico-based airline said it had filed the application with the country`s employment authorities and was taking over to stay the course while working under chapter 11 insolvency proceedings. “Aeromexico needs continued, timely and timely access to DIP funding funds in order to fulfill its payments and obligations in its normal operations with major suppliers, authorities and contributors. Therefore, the company decided to request termination with the unions ASPA and ASSA, due to the case of force majeure that undoubtedly concerns the company. They both said they had not received official notice from Mexican labor agencies. Aspa said Aeromexico had no legal basis for such a petition. Meanwhile, the cabin crew union said they must first receive the notification before devising a legal strategy. Mexican airline Aeromexico was the second airline in the world to reinstate the struggling Boeing 737 Max in Revenue Service after a 20-month grounding after two fatal crashes. Nevertheless, five days after the second extension, the airline appears to find itself in a stalemate with two of its four unions. .