According to the president of CPPPN, Domingos Jerónimo, the employees with four years of salary behind are those who control and take care of real estate, especially residences, which are in Portugal and South Africa.
For the person in charge, who presented this Wednesday the balance sheet of the 100 days of activities in front of the Police Vault, the furniture assets outside, "until now, has only been a high cost" for the Vault due to "inefficient management and profitability".
A desire to sell the CPPPN's properties in Portugal and South Africa was expressed in 2015 and reiterated in 2018 by the board of the body's general assembly, he said, "after it was found that the state they were in was not pleasant".
"Despite the fact that regeneration work or intervention had been carried out in previous periods, aggravated by monthly tax periods and other maintenance expenses", he said.
The president of the police vault also said that in relation to buildings in Luanda "there is an uncontrolled payment of rents," because, he pointed, "were paid to both entities," including a real estate and the vault.
Domingos Jerónimo, who took office on 25 September 2019, also said that his predecessors proceeded, "a week before his resignation", to the slaughter of 46 vehicles of the institution "without the criteria established by law".
According to the chief superintendent of the police, the institution's assets are "mortgaged by debts contracted by the previous management".
The CPPPN was created in 1933 with the aim of ensuring special and complementary social protection for its members and their families.