Employment law

Workers will face a cut in how much they can claim for unfair dismissal at employment tribunals under a series of proposals announced by business secretary Vince Cable.

Most employers settle tribunal cases out-of-court, despite good odds of making a successful defence if pursued through the courts.


The epic case of topless dancer Nadine Quashie will be heading back to the employment tribunals after a judge ruled that she had been an employee at the Stringfellows club in London.


Leon Deakin of law firm Thomas Eggar takes a look at the

Like tax, employment law is constantly evolving. Karen Plumbley-Jones from law firm Bond Pearce lays out a roadmap for the key changes coming in 2012.

The combination of financial and legal uncertainty has cast a shadow over the traditional office party this year, with two out of five employers reportedly cutting back on plans for a


The government-commissioned sickness absence review has revealed “serious flaws” in the current syst

The failure of business to respond to a recent raft of legal decisions and last-minute regulatory changes indicates employers and recruiters are increasingly floundering in the face of ongoing

Two employment law experts offer advice on whether there is a minimum time after a redundancy that employers can re-advertise for the same post.

As the countdown continues until the legislation goes live in Blighty, Jon Wilcox takes a look over what the implementation of the AWR means.