The uranus is one of the oldest cheesecake factories in the world, built in the 1300s by an Italian baker who sold it to the Dutch for a few pennies per dozen.
It’s now one of five cheesecake makers in France.
As the cheesecake industry has grown in popularity in France, so have the wages.
According to a recent survey, the median wage for a French worker is about 3,500 euros per month.
But the hourly wage for the factory’s employees is only 1,000 euros.
It costs 1,800 euros to buy a cheesecake from a French bakery.
That’s only 1.3 percent of the average salary in France at the time.
That is, the workers earn around a third of the national average wage of about 8,000 Euros per month, according to a 2016 report by the National Institute for Employment Research.
To get around the minimum wage, workers have been paid higher wages.
In 2013, France’s minimum wage rose to 8,700 Euros.
Now, workers are getting paid 8,300 Euros per hour.
And since 2015, the French government has mandated that the wage for workers who are working full-time is 8,200 Euros per year.
To qualify for the new minimum wage of 8,800 Euros, a worker has to be employed in the sector in which he or she works.
To make up for the difference in wages, the government has raised the maximum wage from 3,800 to 4,000 Euro per month from March 2019.
In 2020, the maximum hourly wage will rise from 3.50 to 4.00 Euro per hour, and in 2022, the minimum hourly wage from 4.25 to 5.50 Euro per day.
But while the minimum wages have risen, the wages of workers in the industry have fallen.
The average hourly wage of a cheesemaker at the Uranus factory in the early 1900s was about 4,500 Euros.
In 2019, that figure fell to just 3,100 Euros.
The factory is now shuttered and the workers are being paid a fraction of their previous wages.
One of the workers who used to make the cheeses at the factory says he now earns about 3 million euros a year.
The workers are angry.
“This is a job where we don’t get a decent wage,” he said.
“It’s like a piece of paper you write to your boss every day, telling him how much money you make.
It has no meaning.”
French President Emmanuel Macron, who took office in 2017, has promised to boost wages.
“The French government wants to take back this job, this wage,” Macron told the French parliament in February.
“We will take it back, to get to a better level.”
But the Uranas workers say that if the French raise their wages, it will only mean that they will have to go back to the factory.
“If you go back, they’ll make more,” said a cheesemaking apprentice who asked not to be named.
“And then they’ll give us more money.
The bosses will also be able to pay us more.”