Unions of the public sector Zimbabwe waved on Wednesday to decide whether to launch a national boycott or not to negotiate talks with the government.
In the three days of Zimbabwe, violent protests were raped in mid-January and led to a violent anti-security action.
The security forces put on "heavy responses", under President Emmerson Mnangagwa, the country began the authoritarianism of Robert Mugabe's 37-year rule.
Mnangagwa's spokesman said he would continue to be on the streets and the situation would be blocked on the Internet once again, if violence had begun.
Teachers and other employees demand wage increases and dollar payments, as a result of the spiral inflation and economic crisis, to provide kutxa supplies, fuels and medicines to state hospitals.
Collective rights killed at least 12 people during a three-day stay after this month, the rise in fuel prices made street protests and security services. The government has killed three people.
In a meeting with the unions, the government gave houses to build houses and food for the workers, officials say. Trade unions trade unions delivered a 48-hour ultraviolet on Monday to pay for a new salary or strike.
The Apex Council, which represents 17 unions of public sector, failed to persuade the party to hold a meeting, in a brief meeting, as opposed to opposition officials or government officials.
"The meeting of the Apex Council ended early and the people progressed. There is no consensus. How do we strike our unions that some trade unions are saying and some unions say?" said Raymond Majongwe, the Secretary-General of the Union Progressive Union of Zimbabwe.
When unions were accused of colleagues, the opposition and the loyalists warned that they had struck and caused violence.
The greatest union of teachers is called strike on February 5.
& # 39; Bread & Butter & # 39;
Mnangagwa succeeded in power in November 2017 after the government of Mugabe, when he was forced to resign, resumed the economy and broke it with Mugabe's policy. But the economic crisis is under construction and analysts say that the pace of economic and political reform is slow for the patients in the city.
Mnangagwa on Wedneaday chose 24 advisory counselors to advise economic reforms, a government source said.
The 76-year-old leader has protested the demonstrators and has invited him to take action to tackle the economic crisis, but the opposition does not believe in him.
According to his spokesman, they would spend time rebuilding the economy over decades.
"The basic bread and butter governments that can not be dumped are things that are harder," said George Charamba Harare, an American radio station.
"But it would be a sad day to face this problem if it is a damaging economy affected by chaos through theft through chaos."
Charamba said police and soldiers would continue to be on the streets and the government would close the internet for violence. Formerly, the repression anticipated how the government will react to future protests.