Posts tagged "employment law"
An interactive mock employment tribunal has been held in the courtroom at the National Justice Museum in Nottingham, to raise awareness of legislative changes for businesses.
The European Court of Justice recently ruled that employers may ban employees from the wearing of any visible “political, philosophical or religious sign” as long as it is part of an internal company policy which applies to all employees.
“The notion that Uber in London is a mosaic of 30,000 small businesses linked by a common ‘platform’ is to our minds faintly ridiculous”.
Millions of people across the UK will head to the polling stations on 7 May for what promises to be one of the most unpredictable General Elections of the modern era.
The recent judgement of Lock v British Gas (published on the 22nd of May) of the Court of Justice of the European Union (CJEU) has been received with mixed feelings by employers (or more precisely, their lawyers) and the unions.
I read in the blog of Asser International Sports Law about the case of Mohamed Dahmane and his former club Racing Genk (here).
For decades, street corners and cafés in our cities and towns were full of casual day-labourers waiting for builders to ask them to work. After a full day’s work, they were paid a cash lump sum.
Fly-half Toby Flood has been dropped from the England rugby union elite squad ahead of this year’s Six-Nations tournament.