In conjunction with Business Forums International (BFI), on Thursday 18 October, Constantine Law Partner Omer Simjee delivered a practical workshop on 'right to work' legal issues.
The Daily Mail calls it a revolution, but what impact could the government’s latest proposals really have on the industry? John Hayes assess the plans.
Simon Fenton has become the latest partner to join fast-growing Constantine Law, a dedicated employment law firm headquartered in London. Specialising in company reorganisations, large-scale redundancies, boardroom disputes, High Court injunctions, and Employment Tribunal litigation, Fenton brings a wealth of experience to the firm. Based in Newbury, Fenton’s geographical focus is from Oxford to Winchester (north to south) and Swindon to Reading (west to east), although he has clients all over the country.
Many US firms are unaware the forthcoming General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) law will apply to them, despite the heavy penalties of a fine of up to $23,773,000, or four per cent of the company's annual global turnover if they fail to comply. John Hayes explains why US business will need to gear up.
‘Bumping’ is where an employee whose role is at risk of redundancy is moved into another role, and the employee currently performing that role is dismissed. In March, the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) in the case of Mirab v Mentor Graphics (UK) considered whether employers are required to consider bumping when making redundancies, even if the employee does not request it.