The strike, called by the platform of nine union organisations against the new recruitment regime and the recovery of all service time, was initially scheduled to start today, but the unions had to postpone the stoppage for two days “because the Ministry of Education , in its anti-democratic rage of attacking the right to strike, considered the first two days illegal”.

The executive claimed that the strike would have to have been “called at least 10 days in advance, allowing for the eventual request for minimum services”, explained the platform in a statement.

The platform decided to file a complaint with the Attorney General's Office for what they consider to be a "manifestation of abuse of power", since they understand that there is no illegality, since the strike "does not focus on activities that the law identifies as liable to have minimum services”.

Next month, the strikes by districts will be repeated, which begin on April 17th and end on May 12th, with a national strike and demonstration being planned for June 6th and a strike at the end of the year assessments.