Anti-Tribalism Movement CELEBRATES LIVING WAGE COMMITMENT
The Living Wage Foundation is pleased to announce that Anti-Tribalism Movement has today, 10th January, accredited as a Living Wage employer.
The Living Wage commitment will see everyone working at Anti-Tribalism Movement, regardless of whether they are permanent employees or third-party contractors; receive a minimum hourly wage of £9.75 – significantly higher than the national minimum wage of £6.95 and the new minimum wage premium for over 25s of £7.20 per hour introduced this April.
The Living Wage is an hourly rate set independently and updated annually. The Living Wage is calculated according to the basic cost of living using the ‘Minimum Income Standard’ for the UK. Decisions about what to include in this standard are set by the public; it is a social consensus about what people need to make ends meet.
Abdihafid Jama, Trustee of Anti-Tribalism Movement said: “As a charity it is important for us to recognise the good work that our staff do, to make what we do a success. Part of this is ensuring that they are paid a wage that reflects this. Becoming a Living Wage employer was an important part of this. We are proud to become accredited by the Living Wage Foundation as part of this commitment”
Employers choose to pay the Living Wage on a voluntary basis. The Living Wage enjoys cross party support, with public backing from the Prime Minister and the Leader of the Opposition.
Living Wage Foundation Director, Katherine Chapman said: “We are delighted to welcome Anti-Tribalism Movement to the Living Wage movement as an accredited employer.
“The best employers are voluntarily signing up to pay the Living Wage now. The Living Wage is a robust calculation that reflects the real cost of living, rewarding a hard day’s work with a fair day’s pay.
“We have accredited nearly 3,000 leading employers, including Anti-Tribalism Movement, ranging from independent printers, bookshops and breweries, to well-known companies such as Nationwide, Aviva and SSE. These businesses recognise that clinging to the National Living Wage is not good for business. Customers expect better than that.”
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