The National Superintendence of Labor Inspection (Sunafil) reported that it has identified around 200,000 micro and small companies (mypes), throughout the country, that possibly have their workers in informal status, that is, without having incorporated them into the electronic payroll. .
The latter as a result of a vast task of monitoring and reviewing the electronic payroll of these companies, in which he noticed inconsistencies regarding the number of workers declared in the Labor Information Registry (T-Registry). Thus, these inconsistencies are related to the declaration of a greater number of landlords than the number of workers or to the fact that only landlords have been declared, among other indications that have made it possible to warn of the possible existence of non-formalized workers.
Faced with this scenario, Sunafil began a prevention campaign by sending inductive letters through the electronic mailbox to these employers and granting them a period of 15 days from the time they receive these letters, so that the employers themselves identify if they have personnel who, complying with the essential elements of any employment relationship, is not formalized as a worker, for the purpose of proceeding to give them the corresponding registration.
It should be noted that the letters were sent since last September 23 and the deadline to respond ends on October 12. Most of the mypes work in the services, commerce, transport and manufacturing sectors and are located in Metropolitan Lima, La Libertad, Piura, Callao, Lambayeque, Cusco and Arequipa.
How to access the electronic box?
To access the electronic mailbox, company representatives must enter the Sunafil website (www.gob.pe/sunafil) and locate the ‘electronic mailbox’ section, where they must write their username and the SOL code of the Sunat.
It must be taken into account that not registering the workers in the electronic payroll is a very serious infraction in terms of labor relations, so that an infraction is incurred for each worker.
Source: The Peruvian