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However, the employer only promised to pay a month’s salary immediately while the employees had demanded all their dues, said Gyanwali.
As the matter was not resolved through negotiations, workers had filed a complaint at Qatar’s Department of Labour, which then forwarded the grievance to the Qatari Labour Court.
He was told that only 11 Design Maintenance workers had gone back to Nepal at the time he was reporting in Doha.
“The company did not pay for the return flights and the company did not pay the remaining salary,” he said.
According to Dil Prasad, one of the Nepali workers interviewed in the video, there are 125 Nepali workers in Qatar who are trapped there like “prisoners”. If only the company would pay us the money we deserve.” These workers have been working on World Cup projects for Design Maintenance, a sub-contractor for the Al Thumama Stadium, which is a 40,000-seat stadium located 12 kilometres south of Doha, the capital city.
“Every day, we only eat bread and drink water; without money, we can’t afford anything else. The small Gulf emirate is building nine new stadiums and renovating three others for the FIFA World Cup, arguably the world’s biggest sporting extravaganza.
Their passports were confiscated by their employers so they are not able to leave the country, resulting in virtual captivity.
The conditions outlined in the report show squalid conditions with 200 workers sharing a toilet and as many as eight of them living in a dark, small room.
When they kept demanding their salaries, says Gurung, the employer refused to pay them and asked the workers to switch to another company. Gurung has not been able to send back any money to his wife and two kids, who are now facing difficulties without steady remittance.Benjamin Best, a WDR journalist, had entered Qatar in May with a hidden camera to explore the conditions of tens of thousands of workers who are building facilities for the World Cup.In a 16-and-a-half-minute video, Nepali migrants speak of how they haven’t been paid in months and have no food or proper shelter.Out of 150 workers, only 15-20 workers now remain in Qatar, he said.However, WDR journalist Best contradicted Gyanwali’s claims, saying that he’d been told that most of the workers remain in Qatar and that those who returned had paid for their own tickets.