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Chuka Umunna has announced that if elected the Labour Party will undertake major reforms of the current employment tribunal system.
The draft Equality Act 2010 (Equal Pay Audits) Regulations 2014 came into force on 1 October 2014.
ACAS has produced new guidance to assist employers in producing and implementing a dress code policy.
A recent case in the Employment Appeal Tribunal has highlighted the importance of employers taking care when making commitments to employees.
Many employers will be aware of recent cases that have raised the question of how holiday pay should be calculated.
New statutory provisions, which will entitle parents to decide how they share their time off following their child’s birth or placement with them, will come in to force on 1 December 2014.
From 1 October 2014, a father or partner of a pregnant woman have the right to take unpaid time off to accompany the woman to up to two antenatal appointments.
Investigations into possible ISDAfix manipulation have been under way for some time now in the UK and the US.
In a new book published by Harvard University Press, Hate Crimes in Cyber Space, Prof Danielle Citron lays her prescription for tackling the ‘awful internet’.
The case of Greenclose Ltd v National Westminster Bank has emphasised the tight requirements for giving a valid notice under the 1992 ISDA Master Agreement.
Collyer Bristow examines some of the issues that can arise in the relationship between principal, agent and those they do business with.
A derogatory comment posted on a social networking site will be defamatory if it contains an untrue imputation against the employer that serves to undermine the reputation of the organisation.
The reality is that for many people the experience of having to ‘start again’ after years of marriage is a very daunting one.
The European Commission has launched a public consultation to gather feedback and ideas on how the Small Business Act for Europe should be revised.
The News of the World has admitted being responsible for intercepting the voicemails of many individuals using the services of Glenn Mulcaire, prior to his arrest in 2006.
Stephen Critchley and Robert Andrews describe what the alleged manipulation is; who may have suffered from it; and the ongoing investigations into it.
In Prophet plc v Huggett, the High Court came to the surprising decision that it could reword a badly drafted restriction in an employment contract.
Spencer Compton has challenged the decision of Northampton Borough Council to put up for sale a statue, sculpted around 2400 BC, of an Egyptian official.
Lloyds Banking Group has agreed to pay a total of £217m in fines to regulators in the UK and the US for their part in rigging sterling Libor submissions.
The recently reported and much criticised Facebook survey deliberately manipulated almost 700,000 account-holder newsfeeds and monitored the results.