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The general strike of the Cargo Regiment continues today (10th) for the fourth day.

Although the damage to the industry is becoming a reality, such as factories that are shutting down one after another, there is still no dialogue between the government, companies, and the cargo solidarity.



Reporter Jo Yoon-ha reports.



<Reporter> In



front of Kia Motors plant in Gwangmyeong, Gyeonggi-do.



New cars without temporary license plates are lined up and moving somewhere.



[I'd like to ask you in the fifth lane.

Right on the right.]



The trucks carrying the finished cars are cut off, so employees are in a hurry to rent empty parking lots nearby and fill them up one by one.



A large parking lot near the factory.



There are new cars without license plates around me right now. These cars were originally supposed to be transported to the port, but they are temporarily parked because of a strike.



As a factory worker, I couldn't afford to move one by one, so I urgently looked for a daily job to drive outside.



[Consignment company article: Recruiting external consignment engineers, about 50 people.

Because the price is pretty good.

The consignment fee has never been this high.]



On the fourth day of the general strike of the Cargo Solidarity, the cement industry suffered the most.



The Korea Cement Association said yesterday that shipments have decreased by one-tenth of the usual.



Sampyo Industrial, the 2nd largest in the industry, has stopped operating all ready-mixed concrete plants nationwide since yesterday.



The aftermath is expected to extend to the construction site soon.



[A construction company site manager: Cement and ready-mixed concrete factories are currently shut down (discontinued), so they are not receiving supplies.

We are now in a situation where we have to stop (discontinue) on-site.]



The Ministry of Land, Infrastructure and Transport explains, "Steel and cement shipments have decreased, but other industries have limited impact."



However, there are growing concerns that containers that could not be escaped are piling up in ports across the country, and that the impact will soon continue on the overall industry, from construction to various production and import/export.

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