Sao Paulo / Rio de Janeiro (Reuters) – Petrobras (PETR3;PETR4It reported Thursday that an assessment of the financial effects of the change on the company’s participation in the cost of employee health plans, which had been approved the day before by legislative decree from the Senate.
The company did not disclose the values, but in the explanatory notes to the balance sheet for the fourth quarter of 2020, it recognized a gain of R$13 billion that helped drive profits for that period and is now reversible, given the new. A rule approved by the Senate.
Wednesday night, and The Senate approved a decree suspending CGPAR Resolution No. 23, The standard, which has been in effect since January 26, 2018 and set, among other topics, guidelines and criteria for funding federal state-owned companies on employee health care benefits.
Under the decree, 60%/40% of the cost of the health plan, paid by the company and employees, respectively, will be maintained and will remain for the duration of the existing collective agreement or until further modification between the two parties, Petrobras said.
In the negotiation of the 2020-2022 Collective Agreement, the health plan cost percentage was changed from 70% of expenses covered by the company and 30% by primary beneficiaries to 60%/40% (the company and employees), effective January 1 of this year.
From January 1, 2022, in accordance with the collective agreement, the share of each party will be 50% / 50%, in the absence of a change or cancellation of the decision.
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