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Mr Primarolo said: 'You can have strikes for spending too long in the toilet, you can have a strike for excessive chatting.
People have a strike for taking a day off sick or having to stay home because your children are sick.'The problem with that - when you have people under that much fear - they come into work ill and when you get presentism in the work place, that creates a significant health and safety risk because these people are no longer a risk to themselves but they are a risk to those who they're working with.
It was a rare public appearance from Mr Ashley, who has received increasingly negative attention in relation to his running of Sports Direct and his ownership of Newcastle United, who were relegated to the Championship last month.
Investors reacted to Mr Ashley's performance by piling into Sports Direct's stock, boosting the share price by 5.78 per cent to 384.6p in afternoon trading - suggesting they were pleased with his performance today.
At one point Mr Ashley, who quit education at the age of 16 to launch his Sports Direct empire, appeared to confess that he had lost control of the business due to the unexpected boom in internet shopping, which led to him employing thousands of agency workers.
Mr Ashley, accompanied by his PR boss Keith Bishop, also accepted that 80 per cent of his staff were on the controversial zero-hours contracts - where workers are not guaranteed a set number of hours per week - but said he wanted to see more on full-time contracts.
He revealed there had been 110 call-outs for the ambulance service over the last two years, including 34 for chest pains, strokes and five births or miscarriages or pregnancy related issues in there – 'one of which was someone giving birth in a toilet and the last one happened in November of 2015'.
Asked who was responsible for the culture at the company, Mr Turner said: 'I think clearly that comes from the top.
After 'six strikes' a worker 'will have their assignment at Sports Direct ended,' they said, pointing to Mr Ashley for being directly responsible for the poor working conditions and accused him of having 'an arrogance and a contempt' for his staff.When he finally appeared before MPs today, a defiant Mike Ashley (pictured before the Commons Business Committee sporting his black and white Newcastle tie) admitted he was 'shocked' to find problems over the length of security searches conducted on staff at the end of each shift at Sports Direct's main warehouse in Shirebrook, Derbyshire Mr Ashley, finally appearing in front of MPs on the Business Committee after months of resistance, admitted that his own internal review of working practices at the firm had found 'unacceptable' and 'unpleasant surprises' - such as fining workers for turning up just one minute late for shifts.The defiant Sports Direct boss Mike Ashley (pictured with his wife Linda as he arrived for his long-awaited appearance in Parliament) said he will defend his 'good name' when he finally appears before the Commons Business Select Committee Sports Direct staff are forced to work in 'Victorian' conditions equivalent to a 'gulag', union chiefs claimed today as they blasted the firm's 'arrogant' boss Mike Ashley, who faced protests outside Parliament before his long-awaited appearance at the committee today Mike Ashley quit education at the age of 16 but now has an estimated personal wealth of £2.4bn, owns more than 400 Sports Direct stores, Newcastle United football club and a raft of sportswear brands and commutes in a helicopter from his north London home.Before his much-anticipated session this morning, Steve Turner, assistant General Secretary at the Unite Union and Luke Primarolo, regional officer at the union, described dire working conditions at the main Sports Direct warehouse in Derbyshire.This is an an arrogance and a contempt actually at the very highest level of this business and it's a manner in which they believe they can operate.
Asked whether Sports Direct workers had effectively been paid less than the minimum wage due to delays at security checks at the end of shifts, Mr Ashley admitted: 'On that specific point, for that specific bit of time, yes.' Sports Direct boss Mike Ashley (pictured alongside his PR boss Keith Bishop at the Business Committee today) has admitted that he paid workers below the minimum wage, also telling MPs that he has discovered 'issues' with working practices at the retailer as part of an internal review Protesters hold a banner highlighting the poor working conditions at Sports Direct, where employees work under a culture of fear where offences as trivial as 'excessive chatting' or 'long toilet breaks' can get workers sacked, according to union representatives Mike Ashley (pictured leaving the Houses of Parliament after being grilled by MPs on the Business Committee about working conditions at Sports Direct) admitted some employees had been paid below the statutory minimum wage due to 'bottlenecks' at security checks on staff after they finished their shift at the warehouse but said these 'issues' had been resolved'I can guarantee you there will be the odd occasion it will occur because something will happen.