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There seems to be a growing recognition that retaining the skills of the older worker makes sound business sense. But are we neglecting our younger potential workforce?
Benefit change exercises — what are the practical implications of the IBM case for trustees and employers?
The latest IBM case has implications for employers and trustees when considering changes to members’ pension benefits. But what implications?
The government has published its response to its Freedom and Choice consultation issued as a result of the Budget.
Obesity is a growing problem in modern society. For the first time, the European Court of Justice is considering issues concerning obesity-based discrimination.
The Office for National Statistics has estimated that 465,500 people were aged 90 or above in 2012 (33 per cent higher compared with the previous decade).
Section 95 of the Employment Rights Act 1996 modifies the common law position by allowing an employee to claim constructive dismissal even if notice is given.
A reminder from the EAT: appealing against a well-reasoned tribunal decision is unlikely to be successful
The Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) has reviewed the approach to be taken by tribunals in determining employment status.
The Supreme Court has confirmed that the government’s changes to the criminal records disclosure regime last year were necessary.
On 30 June 2014, the right to request flexible working will be extended to all employees with 26 weeks’ qualifying service.
On 30 June this year, the right to request flexible working will be extended to all employees who have the relevant qualifying service.
Does the fact that a person is obese mean they are, or could be, ‘disabled’ for the purposes of the Equality Act 2010?
The Supreme Court has concluded that members of LLPs who provide services to the LLP are ‘workers’ for the purposes of the Employment Rights Act.
The Supreme Court recently gave its long-awaited decision in Clyde & Co v Barnes van Winkelhof.
On 6 May 2014, ACAS early conciliation (EC) became mandatory for the majority of prospective claimants in employment tribunal claims.
The Court of Appeal has unanimously held that a parent company was not liable for industrial disease suffered by an employee of a subsidiary.
While employers will not be under an obligation to accept all requests, they will be obliged to consider all requests reasonably within a three-month time frame.
The Supreme Court decision in Clyde & Co v Bates van Winkelhof has focused attention on the employment status of partners who are members of LLPs.
Managing sickness absence can be a tricky area, particularly in the case of disabled employees, who may require more time off than others.
The EAT was asked to consider whether employees could bring a claim directly against a new employer to whom their employment had transferred under TUPE.
The issue of age discrimination and employee insurance is something employment tribunals may well need to focus on as the number of older workers continues to rise.