- Lexis®PSL Employment weekly highlights—26 May 2016
- In this issue:
- Holiday pay: the arguments of British Gas for the Court of Appeal in Lock
- Making provisions for terminally ill employees
- What could Brexit mean for the Premier League?
- Headlines (News updates & analysis)
- Injury to feelings not available as remedy for breach of rest breaks right
- Choice of husband or job put Christian employee at particular disadvantage
- Restricted reporting orders do not lapse, and may be varied, on settlement
- Non-compete clauses—benefits and drawbacks
- Acas issues figures on early conciliation
- Trade union membership statistics published
- Relevant updates from other practice areas
- Dates for your diary
This week’s edition of Employment highlights includes: (1) details of the arguments British Gas will run before the Court of Appeal in the Lock holiday pay dispute, (2) examination of what provisions employers should make for terminally ill employees and the TUC’s ‘Dying to Work’ campaign by Catherine Casserley, barrister at Cloisters, (3) consideration of the impact Brexit would have on the English and Scottish Premier Leagues in their recruitment and retention of international players by Maria Patsalos, partner at Mishcon de Reya, (4) an EAT judgment on breach of the Working Time Regulations and compensation for injury to feelings, (5) an EAT judgment on indirect discrimination and the protected religious belief in the sanctity of marriage, (6) an EAT judgment on the status of restricted reporting orders following the settlement of a case, (7) the BIS call for evidence on the benefits and drawbacks of non-compete clauses, (8) Acas figures on early conciliation, (9) the publication of trade union membership statistics, (10) updates to our case and legislation trackers, and (11) dates for your diary.
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