The following Employment Tax guidance note Produced by Tolley in partnership with Emilie Bennetts at Charles Russell Speechlys LLP provides comprehensive and up to date tax information covering:
A constructive dismissal will occur in a situation where the employee resigns because a sufficiently serious breach of the contract by the employer entitles them to leave without giving notice. The employee may bring a claim for unfair dismissal (if he has the requisite length of service) even though he chose to end the contract by resigning. The resignation is considered a dismissal because it occurred in circumstances in which the employer's breach of contract made it almost impossible for the employee to stay at work. Western Excavating (ECC) Ltd v Sharp  1 All ER 713
The employer's breach of contract must be very serious. It must be shown that the employer has breached a fundamental express or implied term of the employee's contract. It is not sufficient that the employer has behaved unreasonably; the behaviour must be so serious that the employee is justified in resigning.
Employees will often
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Income and gains may be taxable in more than one country. The UK has three ways of ensuring that the individual does not bear a double burden:1)treaty tax relief may reduce or eliminate the double tax 2)if there is no treaty, the individual can claim ‘unilateral’ relief by deducting the foreign tax
Time for paymentTwo statutory rules apply on death:•tax is ‘due’ six months after the end of the month of death and carries interest from the ‘due’ date until paidThere is a possibility of payment by instalments, but this applies to certain types of property only ― see the ‘Availability of
Expenditure of a capital nature is not allowed as a deduction when calculating trading profits. Expenditure of a revenue nature is allowable, provided there is no specific statutory rule prohibiting a deduction and the expenditure also satisfies the wholly and exclusively test. See the Wholly and
This guidance note provides an overview of what conditions need to be met before a business is entitled to treat VAT incurred as input tax. This note should be read in conjunction with the other notes in the ‘Claiming input tax’ subtopic. For a flowchart outlining the procedure for claiming input
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