translated from Spanish: Iris Salaberry sued the Municipality of Auñoa

Iris Salaberry, sister of former undersecretary of regional development, Felipe Salaberry, sued the Municipality of Auñoa for unjustified dismissal, nullity of dismissal, moral damage and collection of employment benefits and asked for more than 56 million pesos. Salaberry was disassociated for trying to prevent her brother from being infractionafter after passing three red lights, insulting a municipal prosecutor, and fleeing. She was also denounced by two women at the end of 2016, while serving as Head of Development of the Municipality. During a conversation with the morning house Welcome, Andrés Zarhi, mayor of the commune, noted that he rehired the woman even though she was in summary, because she «asked for a hand» after having financial problems and separating from her husband. Salaberry, through his lawyer Miguel Brunaud, filed the lawsuit against the Municipality of Auñoa at the end of last December, in the 1st Juzgado de Letras del Trabajo de Santiago, as reported La Tercera.The action states that «my representative was the victim of constant and repeated situations of job abuse by different municipal officials; Among them are the mayor Andrés Zarhi and Councilor Patricia Hidalgo, who made very serious accusations, assuming situations that completely departfrom reality, densed her with personal situations that had nothing that they had to see with the work that the defendant was doing.» In addition, the brief states that «ill-treatment began to become more frequent as a result of a situation in which his brother, Mr. Felipe Salaberry, was involved with municipal officials.» In the same vein, he adds that these «facts were not credited and became so controversial by municipal officials to the point of being involved in the media.» Along with accusing «emotional wear and harm» in your «work development,» the lawsuit also points to the «disproportionate coverage» of the media on your case. In this way, Salaberry sought compensation of 50 million pesos for moral damage and another $6,435,000 for other employment benefits.



Original source in Spanish

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