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PETALING JAYA: With the longer operating hours granted to them, Indian and Indian-Muslim restaurants now find themselves short of workers and some have even resorted to robot waiters to plug the gap.
PETALING JAYA: With Phase One of the National Recovery Plan still in force, businesses want the government to recalibrate the list of essential services and industries to include their supply and export businesses.They also urged the introduction of automatic moratoriums, rental waivers and relief, tax exemptions and the ramping up of vaccination programmes for industries.
PETALING JAYA: There are many vacancies at most Indian-Muslim restaurants, which need an estimated 10,000 locals in managerial and supervisory roles and 20,000 to 25,000 foreign workers for operations, says the Malaysian Indian Muslim Restaurant Owners Association (Presma).
PETALING JAYA: Malaysians are bracing themselves for a possible targeted movement control order in areas with high infection rates as the surge in Covid-19 cases shows no sign of abating.
Penang eateries facing dire manpower shortage, hope foreign workers will be allowed back into country
GEORGE TOWN: Many Indian Muslim eateries in Penang are critically short of staff as locals are not interested in joining while Covid-19 pandemic travel restrictions prevent foreign workers from entering the country.
GEORGE TOWN: The pay package is equal to joining almost any fast food restaurant but Malaysians just do not seem interested in working in nasi kandar outlets.
PETALING JAYA: Some 4,200 Muslim restaurants and mamak outlets nationwide will remain partially open for business, but only for take-away or food deliveries, says Malaysian Muslim Restaurant Owners Association (Presma) president Datuk Jawahar Ali Taib Khan.
PUTRAJAYA: Eateries, stalls and restaurants can stay open but only to cater for takeaway and delivery.