Cookies Policy

We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you continue without changing your settings, we’ll assume that you are happy to accept these cookies.To get more information about these cookies and the processing of your personal data, check our Cookies Policy.

Continue

Ince Gordon Dadds Emergency Response +442072836999

KNOWLEDGE BANK
SECTOR INSIGHTS

Ince Gordon Dadds is committed to providing clients with regular updates on legislative and industry changes in the form of publications, e-briefs and newsletters.


Most popular articles:

12 results for the Sector "Employer's Issues"
Filter your results using the options on the right of the page

  • article image

    Pimlico Plumbers: the UK gig economy springs another leak

    13.06.2018 |Issues at Work, Employer's Issues

    Heating engineer Gary Smith worked for Pimlico Plumbers (‘PP’). He worked solely for PP, had to wear a PP uniform while on duty, his van (which contained a GPS tracker for PP’s benefit) was heavily branded with PP’s livery and he was required to work a 40 hour week. His contract described his payment as “wages” and contained provisions for dealing with “gross misconduct”.

  • article image

    Preparing for GDPR: Six steps UK Human Resources teams should take today

    15.11.2017 |Issues at Work, Employer's Issues

    We are less than nine months away from one of the biggest compliance hurdles human resources teams have faced in living memory – the advent of the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). This new law will represent the biggest shift in data protection law since the advent of the Data Protection Act 1998 and, although many of the concepts and procedures remain the same or very similar to the old law, the regulatory burden and penalties for getting it wrong will grow enormously.

  • article image

    MoJ and HMCTS announce Employment Tribunal Fee Reimbursement Scheme

    24.10.2017 |Employer's Issues, Issues at Work

    In July of this year the Supreme Court ruled that the introduction of fees in the Employment Tribunal by the Government in 2013, was unlawful and inconsistent with the principle of access to justice.

  • article image

    Employment opportunities for Muslim women in the UK: a summary of the Government Report

    04.10.2016 |Employer's Issues, Issues at Work

    In May 2016, Londoners voted in their first Muslim Mayor, Sadiq Khan. During his campaign, Khan accentuated his modest upbringing in a working class Pakistani family home in a council estate in South London. As such, Khan has continuously appreciated the opportunities London has given him to succeed and become the Mayor of London today.

  • article image

    Brexit and Employment Law – What will really change?

    27.06.2016 |Employer's Issues

    Many of the UK’s fundamental employment rights stem from EU Directives so what does Brexit really mean for you and your business?

  • article image

    UK construction sector to face wages claims from EU sub-contractors

    20.04.2016 |Issues at Work, Employer's Issues

    The “Posted Workers Directive” is an obscure bit of law. It provides that when an employee is sent by his employer from one EU country to another on a temporary basis, to work on a construction contract for example, then for that period the employee enjoys many of the statutory employment rights of the country he is posted to.

  • article image

    Employment – the right to spy?

    14.01.2016 |Issues at Work, Employer's Issues

    The headlines in today’s papers have been dominated by what’s being reported as a “new” right given to employers by the European Court of Human Rights – to “snoop” on private emails and messages at work. In fact the new decision doesn’t change much, if anything, in the UK at all.

  • article image

    Uber: Why Workers’ Rights Threaten Flagship of the Sharing Economy

    17.08.2015 |Employer's Issues

    It comes as no surprise that, in England, Uber is facing litigation seeking to establish that its drivers are workers, not contractors or, as the company puts it, “partners.” Uber lost a similar action in its home state of California, where the company failed to stop at least one of its drivers being regarded as an employee under state law. That ruling may open floodgates, prompting fears of a massive class action suit in the US.