Spectator on facebook

Spectator on facebook

Latest Slovak pay data announced

Data from the Statistics Office of the Slovak Republic show that the highest average nominal monthly wage in the first ten months of this year was reported in the IT and communications sector, where it reached €1,498.94.

Data from the Statistics Office of the Slovak Republic show that the highest average nominal monthly wage in the first ten months of this year was reported in the IT and communications sector, where it reached €1,498.94.

In industry, employees earned €733.73 on average, in selected market services €729.69, in distribution and repair of motor vehicles €694.41, and in the wholesale sector €693.56. In transport and storage, employees earned €691.57 on average, in construction €549.96, in accommodation services €524.45, and in the retail businesses €519.77. The lowest wage was in the sector of restaurants and pubs in the January-October period, at €339.98.

The average nominal monthly wage in the monitored period exceeded or equalled 2008 levels in all sectors.

Compiled by Zuzana Vilikovská from press reports
The Slovak Spectator cannot vouch for the accuracy of the information presented in its Flash News postings.

Top stories

No fees bring higher summer roaming

EU regulation raises the volume of roaming calls and data with Slovak mobile operators .

People should pay attention on used data abroad.

Ryanair cancels some flights from and to Bratislava

The Irish low-cost airline publishes full list of cancellations

Irish budget airline Ryanair is believed to be cancelling up to 50 flights every day over the next six weeks because it "messed up" its pilots' holiday schedules.

Fundamental values explored at Divadelná Nitra 2017

This time round, the Slovak, European and US ensembles at the theatre festival focus on #fundamentals, i.e. basic values and the essence of all things.

Nature Theatre of Oklahoma: Pursuit of Happiness

Biggest Slovak online bookseller buys rival

Martinus.sk bought Gorila.sk's book business, its former owners kept the cafés