Providing you with advice on typical problem areas, and analysis on significant developments in employment law.
Despite the government's best efforts (and the Red Tape Challenge) the raft of employment law for businesses to understand and put into practice continues to grow. The constant flurry of case law decisions and legislative changes pose real challenges for businesses in determining what they can and cannot do. In this section, we aim to provide you with advice on typical problem areas, and analysis on significant developments in employment law.
If you want to know more, or would like us to consider any particular topics, please get in touch.
Deductions for season tickets did not reduce pay for the purposes of National Minimum Wage (NWM) since they amounted to a payment for goods.
Key takeaways from the guidance published by the Government.
The Government responds to the Business Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS) Committee’s Gender Pay Gap (GPG) reporting recommendations.
KPMG publishes its response to the Government’s consultation on ethnicity pay reporting.
Employers must make two changes to payslip requirements from April 2019
The Government has published proposed changes to employment law.
The Government has published a consultation paper on mandatory ethnicity pay gap reporting. What might this mean for employers?
Listed companies with 250 or more employees will be required to publish and justify the difference between CEO and staff pay.
The Court of Appeal’s finding that a plumber was a ‘worker’, despite his contract describing him as an ‘independent contractor’, was upheld.
In response to the Taylor Review’s recommendations, the Government has announced that it intends to introduce new measures to help enforce vulnerable workers’ rights, such as holiday and sick pay.
Our recent article for Executive Compensation Briefing looks at the impact of recent announcements on the changes to the taxation of termination payments.
The Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) rules that regular voluntary overtime payments must be included in the calculation of statutory holiday pay.
The Supreme Court has allowed an appeal by UNISON and found that the employment tribunal fees regime prevents access to justice, is unlawful and will be quashed. While good news in terms of providing access to justice, this may result in increased employee litigation for employers.
A recent article for Tax Journal looks at the report’s recommendations and their employment law and employment tax implications.
We consider the implications of the Taylor Review of modern working practices on employment law and employment taxation.
Food for thought in advance of the publication of Matthew Taylor’s Review of Modern Employment Practices.
Interesting things are happening in the labour market, but nothing fundamental has changed. Yet.
An update on the various strands of work currently ongoing in the 'Gig Economy'.
We need to change the way we tax work, says KPMG. Changes will need to be wide ranging and will go to the very core of the UK tax system
The government has published the final version of The Equality Act 2010 (Gender Pay Gap Information) Regulations 2017.
There were a number of updates from a people and pay perspective, following on from the latest round of consultations, together with the announcement of plans for further reviews and calls for evidence in 2017. From an employers' perspective, the main developments were centred around salary sacrifice, IR35, PAYE settlement agreements, and termination payments.
The Asda equal pay case could have wide implications for employers in the retail sector and will alert other employers to the fact that even where there are considerable differences between the working arrangements of two groups of employees.
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