Two Non-Working Days for New Year Holidays

December 30, 2019 3:45 PM

 

 

In the Federation of Bosnia-Herzegovina, non-working days will be Wednesday and Thursday, January 1 and 2, marking the New Year.

Employers, institutions, administrative bodies and other legal entities are not working during these holidays, the Federal Ministry of Labor and Social Policy announced in a press statement.

The statement said that the Law on Holidays (SFRY), which is being applied as a federal law, stipulates that the New Year is a two-day holiday.

New Year is the time or day at which a new calendar year begins and the calendar’s year count increments by one.

Many cultures celebrate the event in some manner and the 1st day of January is often marked as a national holiday.

In the Gregorian calendar, the most widely used calendar system today, New Year occurs on January 1 (New Year’s Day). This was also the first day of the year in the original Julian calendar and of the Roman calendar (after 153 BC).

During the Middle Ages in western Europe, while the Julian calendar was still in use, authorities moved New Year’s Day, depending upon locale, to one of several other days, including March 1, March 25, Easter, September 1, and December 25. Beginning in 1582, the adoptions of the Gregorian calendar has meant that many national or local dates in the Western World and beyond have changed to using one fixed date for New Year’s Day, January 1.

Other cultures observe their traditional or religious New Years Day according to their own customs, sometimes in addition to a (Gregorian) civil calendar. Chinese New Year, the Islamic New Year, the traditional Japanese New Year and the Jewish New Year are the more well-known examples. India and other countries continue to celebrate New Year on different dates.

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