This note provides only the pricing and service information that our regulator requires us to post to our website in relation to specific immigration law services for individuals.
This note provides only the pricing and service information that our regulator requires us to post to our website in relation to specific employment law services.
A review of November’s employment law cases and other important news. We have some points to learn from checking immigration status, trial periods in redundancy situations and using covert CCTV, to offering money for advice in settlement agreements and working out when someone is whistleblowing for themselves or in the public interest. There’s also updates from the ICO, and good news on the diversity and mental health fronts. Plus the minimum wage delay and Christmas court closures.
A review of October’s employment case law and other important news. This month we see how the world of employment is changing, for the better, with more tolerance and flexibility being expounded in both the cases and other news we bring you this week. There is also an important reminder from the ICO on getting elements of your contracts ship-shape, ready for the impending departure from the EU. And if you aren’t up to speed on the menopause, ACAS has helpful guidance to get you there, because we are all here to help you become a better employer.
The Ankara Agreement enables Turkish nationals to enjoy a number of advantages in terms of emigration to EU countries. Background The ‘Ankara Agreement’, as it is commonly referred to, was signed in 1963 between the Republic of Turkey and the European Economic Community (EEC). The Agreement was designed to encourage Turkey to become a Member […]
A review of September’s employment law cases and other news. This month’s cases show the technicalities that make navigating employment law such a challenge and why early and comprehensive advice is so crucial. In other news, we have updated guidance on Brexit, data protection, modern slavery, NDAs and some interesting research about why you should be investing in more training for your employees.
Before 9 July 2012, it was relatively straightforward to sponsor a loved one to come to the UK to live. Generally speaking, the settled sponsor (i.e. British citizen or individual with indefinite leave to remain in the UK) only had to be earning at least £5,500 net per annum.
On 30 March 2019, the EUSS was fully implemented under UK domestic immigration rules, as a post-Brexit system. This allows EEA and Swiss citizens, and their family members, to continue to live and work in the UK – EEA is short for the European Economic Area comprising the EU, Iceland, Liechtenstein, and Norway. Although the […]
A review of July’s employment case law and other important news. We look at how the court, tribunal system and the government are trying to refresh the systems. We have a 99 year rule which has been reversed by the Supreme Court, issues arising from use of Facebook and WhatsApp and the government’s shakeup of employment law. This covers how to fix gender inequality consulting on health at work to prevent job-loss and how to make the enforcement of employment rights better. It’s all go. For the better, we hope!