Military sources assured the “Letter” that, in order to stop the annual looting of more than 672 million Meticais in the Armed Forces of Defense of Mozambique (FADM), the Chief of General Staff, Admiral Joaquim Mangrasse, ordered that the salaries of the military should be paid from the three branches that make up the FADM. Thus, all salaries will be paid through the branches of the Army, Navy and Air Force, contrary to what happened for decades, when the sheets were prepared by financiers and commanders of platoons and military barracks. In addition to processing being done from the branches, Mangrasse also mandated that wages be paid by stopover, starting with the Navy branch, followed by the Air Force branch, and finally the Army branch. The sources confided that, despite the fact that some soldiers were affected by the measure, the fact is that the situation ended with many abuses that were seen in the FADM, in which even demobilized people, children, lovers and high-ranking workers, generals and former combatants earned for decades wages, subsidies and benefits that were for royal military. The changes made in the payment of salaries come from the discovery in the salary sheets and in the roster lists for military operations of more than seven thousand phantom soldiers in the Armed Forces of Defense of Mozambique (FADM). The breach left several soldiers on active duty without salary for the month of May, including those who are studying with scholarships abroad. It should be noted that another scandal that is seen in the FADM has to do with the issue of travel allowance, which at the State level was stipulated at six thousand Meticais per day, if the employee is outside their work jurisdiction. However, this subsidy is not granted to all members of the FADM, mainly a significant part of the staff who are in the North Operative Theater (TON) and other places in the country. The sources revealed that those covered never receive any explanation about the destination of the monetary values ​​that should be paid. (O.O.) Source: Carta de Moçambique

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