世界上最勤奋的国家

随着时间的推移,人们工作越来越多。有些人加班加点,一直工作到周末。对一些人来说,这是因为他们是工作狂,而且非常喜欢。大多数人不理解这种“疯狂”的思维方式,而是希望加薪或升职。在其他地方,强烈的职业道德只是文化的一部分。如果你最近缺少动力部门,那么我们已经列出了世界上一些最努力工作的国家。它们可能会激励你把你的工作屁股变成齿轮。

1.墨西哥
大多数人可能认为大多数墨西哥人在美国工作。然而,这个国家并没有通过将所有的工人派往其他地方而发展成为世界上第14大经济体。由于大多数墨西哥人受教育程度较低,因此技能和知识较低,因此他们的美国邻居大多转向劳动力市场。他们在教育上可能缺乏的东西,他们肯定会在职业道德上弥补。大多数人每周工作大约45小时,或者一年大约2317小时。这比美国人多了519个小时。这种职业道德可以归结为这样一个事实:大多数人没有教育可以依靠;只有三分之一的成年人有高中文凭。

2.斯洛伐克共和国
自从脱离苏联独立以来,艰苦的工作道德似乎一直深深扎根于这个国家的人民之中。尽管失业率可能在13.9%,但那些在工作的人工作非常努力。成千上万的人在电气工程和汽车制造行业工作,帮助人们每天工作495分钟。事实上,在其中的231分钟里,大多数人甚至没有工资,而且往往缺乏工作保障。这总计每年约1786小时。大多数公司雇佣他们能支付最低工资的员工,保持短期合同,并在需要时不经通知就解雇他们。

3.韩国
韩国大多数人看到韩国列在这个名单上可能不会感到震惊。正如一些人开玩笑说的,亚洲人倾向于拼命工作。通常的观点是,权威迫使他们工作太多,但事实却完全相反。韩国政府在2004年实际上不得不实施一项为期五天、40小时的法律,希望减少人们的工作,减轻工人在办公室熬夜的压力。尽管如此,已经表明法律目前并没有在减少人们工作时间方面做很多事情。大多数工人一年工作大约2193小时,为了满足紧迫的最后期限和高配额,他们仍在加班。

4.土耳其
直到最近,土耳其的学校还经常向学生宣读誓言,上面写着“我是土耳其人,我是正义的,我是勤奋的”。平均每年工作1877年,这个誓言看起来很贴切。虽然伊斯坦布尔是世界上最低工资最高的国家,而且伊斯坦布尔本身也有大约30名亿万富翁,但并不是每个人都如此幸运。在东部,失业仍然是一个大问题。

5.智利
智利人知道如何努力工作,尽管他们可能不会得到很多。该国约16%的劳动力将每周工作约40小时。这受到政府的严格管制,只有当雇员在工作周内休息至少24小时时,政府才允许工作这么长的时间。尽管有这样的承诺,那些生活在最富裕的20%人口中的人每年只能带回家大约31,000美元。对于那些陷入底层20%的人来说,税后他们一年只能得到大约2400美元。所以下次你在当地咖啡馆工作时,如果觉得自己被敲诈了,想想智利的所有人,你就会意识到事情并没有那么糟糕。

6.俄罗斯
俄罗斯人以严格著称,这种态度已经转化为他们的劳动力。当这个国家还是一个共产主义国家的时候,各种各样的倡议已经到位,试图鼓励艰苦的工作,例如斯塔哈诺维运动。虽然有些事情可能已经改变了努力工作的需要,但并没有改变。正常的工作周大约是40小时,但是极其严格的加班法律意味着没有人真正工作超过50小时。那边的另一大好处是劳动法意味着工人除了公共假日外,每年还有28天的带薪假期。看起来很冷,但俄罗斯人平均每年工作2002小时左右。这些时间越来越长,因为大多数人从事全职工作,只有5%的人从事兼职工作。该国最大的就业领域是医生和保健工作者。然而,自苏联解体以来,俄罗斯人口的健康状况显著下降。

7.爱沙尼亚
爱沙尼亚网站上写着“一个典型的爱沙尼亚人想要把自己描绘成勤奋、可靠、聪明、创新和友好的人”。爱沙尼亚人通过尽早进入职场来实现这一形象。这个国家的大多数人被鼓励在他们还是学生的时候就开始他们的职业生涯。除了每年1879年左右的长时间工作之外,这个国家的人们还经常从事更多的无偿工作和志愿服务。

8.波兰
波兰及其工人是另一个已经成为努力工作理念同义词的群体。由于欧洲自由流动的劳工政策,许多波兰人移民到其他国家工作,如英国和爱尔兰。或许正是这些工人大量涌入这些国家,让其他人形成了这种勤奋的观念,因为波兰人自己觉得情况恰恰相反。波兰人认为,由于以前共产主义的存在,他们是一个懒惰的国家,共产主义带来了强迫劳动,因此限制了波兰人民的职业抱负。

全世界的人都在努力工作。有些人努力工作是因为他们喜欢这样做。有些人这样做是因为他们的社会或文化期望这样做。其他人最终工作时间更长,因为他们缺乏教育意味着他们更难理解和快速做事。世界各地都有人像你我一样被困在办公室里,为了薪水苦苦挣扎。他们也在和糟糕的老板打交道,所有的同事都在背后咆哮。所以下次当你在电脑上打字的时候,望着办公室窗外的夜空,请记住,世界的另一端可能有人坐着,感觉着,做着完全一样的事情。

It seems as the years roll on people work more and more. Some people work lots of overtime and right through the weekends. For some it is because they are workaholics and simply love it. Most humans do not understand this ‘crazy’ way of thinking and are instead hoping for a raise or promotion. In other places a strong work ethic is just part of the culture. If you have recently been lacking in the motivation department then we have put together a list of some of the hardest working countries in the whole world. They just might inspire you to whip your working butt into gear.

1. Mexico
Most people might think that the majority of Mexicans work in America. However this country did not grow to have the 14 largest economy in the world by sending all their workers elsewhere. Due to most Mexicans having less education, and therefore lower skills and knowledge, then their American neighbours, most turn to the workforce. What they might lack in education they certainly make up for in their work ethic. Most work around 45 hours each week or around 2,317 a year. This is 519 more hours than Americans. This work ethic may come down to the fact that most do not have education to fall back on; only one third of adults actually have a high school diploma.

2. Slovak Republic
Since achieving independence from the Soviet Union it seems that hard work ethic has remained ingrained in the people of the country. Though the unemployment rate might be sitting at 13.9 percent, those who are in the workforce are working damn hard. Thousands of people work in the electrical engineering and car manufacture industries and help make up the total 495 minutes a day people work. In fact for 231 of those minutes most people don’t even get paid, and there tends to be a lack of job security. This all adds up to around 1786 hours per year. Most companies employ staff who they can pay a minimum wage, keep on short contracts and dismiss without notice whenever they need.

3. Korea
KoreaMost people are probably not shocked to see Korea making this list. As some people would jokingly say, Asian people tend to work their butts off. Usually the view is that authority is forcing them to work so much, but there are facts that actually show the complete opposite. The government in South Korea had to actually implement a five-day, 40-hour law in 2004 in the hope of making people work less and reduce the pressure put on workers to stay late at night in their offices. Despite this though, it has been shown the law is currently not doing much to reduce the hours people are working. Clocking up around 2,193 hours a year, most workers are still pushing on into overtime in order to meet tight deadlines and high quotas.

4. Turkey
Up until recently schools in Turkey use to read out an oath to their students that said “I’m Turkish, I’m righteous, I’m hardworking”. Working at an average 1877 a year, this oath seems pretty spot on. While it is the country with the highest minimum wage around and the fact that Istanbul itself has around 30 billionaires, not everyone in the country is so lucky. In the east unemployment still proves to be a massive problem.

5. Chile
People in Chile know how to work hard even though they might not get a lot for it. Around 16 percent of those in the workforce in the country will work for around 40 hours a week. This is strictly regulated by the government who will only allow such a high amount of hours to be worked if the employees have rested for a period of at least 24 hours once during the working week. Despite this commitment those sitting in the wealthiest 20 percent of the population will only take home around $31,000 each year. For those stuck in the bottom 20 percent they only get about $2,400 a year after taxes. So next time you are working at your local café job thinking you are getting ripped off think about all those in Chile and you will realise things are not so bad after all.

6. Russia
Russians have a reputation for being strict and that same attitude has translated over to their workforce. Back when the country was a communist state, various initiatives were put in place to try and encourage hard work, such as the Stakhanovite movement. Though some things may have changed the need for hard work has not. A normal working week is around 40 hours, but extremely strict overtime laws means that no one really works anything over 50 hours. Another big bonus over there is that the labor laws mean workers are given 28 days of paid holidays a year in addition to any of the public holidays. Seems pretty chilled yet the average Russian works around 2,002 hours a year. These hours rack up because most people take on full-time work, only 5 percent works on a part-time basis. The biggest field of employment in the country are physicians and healthcare workers. However health in the Russian population has significantly declined since the collapse of the Soviet Union.

7. Estonia
The Estonian website says it all as it states “A typical Estonian would like to portray himself as hard-working, reliable, smart, innovative and friendly”. People in Estonia fulfill this image by getting into the work game early. Most in the country are encouraged to start their career when they are still students getting a degree. As well as regularly working long hours, around 1879 a year, it is common for people in the country to take on even more unpaid work and to get involved with volunteering.

8. Poland
Poland and its workers are another group who have become synonymous with the idea of hard work. Due to the labour policy of free movement in Europe, many Polish people emigrated to other countries, like the UK and Ireland, to work. It might just be the massive influx of these workers to these other countries that has developed this hardworking perception to others, because the Polish themselves feel the situation is the exact opposite. Polish believe they are a lazy nation due to the previous presence of communism, which brought about forced labour and therefore limited career aspirations for the people of the country.

People all around the world are working hard. Some work hard because they like to do so. Some do it because it is expected in their society or culture. Others end up working longer hours because their lack of education means it is harder for them to understand and do things quickly. There are people all over the world stuck in offices just like you and me, slogging it out for a paycheck. They are also dealing with terrible bosses who all the co-workers rant about behind their back. So next time you are looking out your office window at the night sky as you type away on your computer, remember there is likely someone on the other side of the world sitting and feeling and doing the exact same thing.

https://www.careeraddict.com/the-most-hard-working-countries-in-the-world

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