Private sector businesses face an important change in legislation, when the responsibility for determining the employment status of ‘off-payroll’ workers shifts to the ‘end client’. This article outlines the implications of IR35 and how businesses can mitigate the risks of a dispute.
A landmark Court of Appeal judgment that has provided much-needed clarity about how holiday pay should be calculated for certain types of worker, was brought using a group legal expenses insurance policy. This short article briefly outlines the implications of the judgment.
The Annual Report of HM Courts & Tribunal Service was published on the 18th of July. In this blog, Lesley Attu, product development manager at ARAG shares her observations of the report. Topics covered: county court claims; employment tribunal cases; data protection; gender equality.
It has been more than 18 months since the employment tribunal fee regime was ruled unlawful by the Supreme Court. This article assesses whether fees for employment tribunal claims are likely to be re-introduced in the near future, as well as the potential impact of the government’s Good Work Plan.
UNISON have won their Supreme Court challenge against the imposition of Employment Tribunal fees. This short article briefly outlines what the decision could mean in terms of cost savings and claims volumes, as well as the potential implications for legal expenses insurers and policyholders.
Produced in association with BIBA and DAC Beachcroft, Zurich's guide provides practical tips on employment law issues in the age of social media. The guide covers the difficulties that brokers can face around restrictive covenants and social media, employment documents and compromise agreements.
Berrymans Lace Mawer LLP safety, health and environment partner Atiyah Malik reports on a major corporate manslaughter case that hit the headlines.
Top 10 bits of advice to follow in order to build a successful defence at an employer's tribunal.
An article by Peninsula Business services advising on how to get long term absentees back to work.
On 13 April 2011 the Supreme Court granted Prudential permission to appeal, giving the appellant until 4 May 2011 to give notice to indicate whether it wishes to proceed with the appeal. Herbert Smith reports.