"We would like to advice that failure to address the above points and not paying the salaries on time would lead to non-cooperation by pilots," they warned.
Response to a query sent to Jet Airways
on this was awaited.
Significantly, Jet Airways
had delayed payment of July salaries to its staff earlier.
It had proposed an up to 25 per cent cut in salaries of its employees in late June but was forced to defer the plan following opposition from its pilots' union - National Aviator's Guild (NAG) - and engineers.
"(Earlier) it was agreed that, henceforth, salaries would be paid on time and, if there were to be a delay, the same would be communicated to the pilots well in time," the pilots said.
"We are deeply disappointed over both these conditions being violated by the management and the pilot body would be sure to share our disappointment," they said.
The pilots had written to airline chief executive Vinay Dube late last month expressing their displeasure over the "unnecessary" increase in expenditure in the recent times.
In the fresh letter, they have also demanded that "all unnecessary positions and committees/ groups created in the last three months be dissolved with immediate effect and the hiring of the expensive expats (vis-a-vis domestic pilots) be stopped forthwith."
"We trust you will treat the above with the urgency it deserves and take immediate steps to resolve the situation," they said in the communication.
Jet Airways said in a statemnt: "Jet Airways is committed to honor its obligations towards its employees and has already paid salaries on time to 84 percent of its employees. In line with the mandate received from the Company’s Board of Directors, the airline management is undertaking definite steps to turn around its business and is evaluating various funding options on priority to resolve the interim challenge. The management is confident of resolving these challenges and is in dialogue with the pilots and other members of its team to resolve some issues including disbursement of salaries."