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As well as the minimum wage and tax changes, pensions, special purpose share schemes and company cars are getting a political tweak.
From this autumn employers or GPs will be able to refer anyone expected to be off sick for four weeks or longer to the new ‘Fit for Work’ service. Here’s what HR needs to know.
Calling all in-house and employment lawyers, and HR professionals: here are some consultations, calls for evidence and surveys that may be of interest.
Constructive knowledge will only be fixed on the employer where it has failed to take steps to discover the employee’s status. Here are some do’s and don’ts for employers.
Employers should be satisfied the commission in question can be described as ’normal remuneration’, and other tips.
As well as parental leave and the minimum wage, changes to National Insurance contributions, sick pay and Tribunal compensation are on the way.
In April increases will be made to various statutory payments and other forms of employment-related compensation payments.
With an increasing number of employees from outside the UK, is it time for a ‘spring clean’ of your company’s immigration procedures?
Regular overview. Also includes latest developments on the borrower-lender-supplier agreement exemption, crowdfunding and card payment schemes.
The FCA and Prudential Regulation Authority have published a joint consultation on how organisations in the financial services sector should manage internal whistleblowing disclosures.
The High Court decision in Williams v Leeds United FC is a stark reminder that things an employee has done at work and forgotten about can come back to haunt them.
Two recent cases remind us that attempts to reserve a right to unilaterally vary an employment contract will be subject to careful scrutiny.
A new feature of our briefing is to keep you appraised of open consultations and surveys in the employment law arena. If you would like us to respond to a consultation on your behalf, please let us know.
Disqualifying employees with sickness absence warnings from a discretionary bonus scheme amounts to discrimination.
The EAT has ruled that an employee of a British company, who worked remotely in Australia for family reasons, was protected against unfair dismissal and whistleblowing detriment.
Social media usage continues to put employees’ jobs at risk.
The recent case of ISG Construction Ltd v Seevic College  provides helpful guidance in relation to disputes involving non-payment which are referred to adjudication on ‘technicalities’.
The Acas Code of Practice on Disciplinary and Grievance Procedures has been revised to reflect the EAT’s decision in the case of Toal v GB Oils Ltd.
In this case, the Employment Appeal Tribunal considered whether a tribunal had erred in awarding a payment in lieu of a worker’s unused holiday allowance from previous leave years on the termination of his employment.
Disability discrimination: duty to make reasonable adjustments where employee unfit to return to work in any event
In this case the EAT considered whether an employer’s duty to make reasonable adjustments for a disabled employee was invoked where the employee was too ill to return to work in any event.