When considering whether a dismissal is an automatically unfair “whistleblowing” dismissal, is it permissible to consider the mental processes of anyone other than the decision-taker? In particular, what if the decision-taker was “manipulated” by another of the Respondent’s employees?
When is an employer liable for the criminal actions of a rogue employee in disclosing personal information of co-employees on the web?
The issue of religious discrimination in the work place is a sensitive one which employers need to consider carefully.
The decision of the CJEU in King v Sash Windows C-214/16 CJEU has been widely reported and discussed.
In Martin, the legal interpretation of the word ‘supply’ in the context of ‘being concerned in the supply of a controlled drug to another’ was significantly altered, changing the way that it had been understood for the previous 29 years.
It is no secret that there are immense pressures upon teaching staff in UK schools at present. Teacher shortages, increased workloads, and constant assessments have lead to stressful working environments across the country.
Rachel Spearing presents a guide for solicitors to navigate advising clients on the current approach to joint enterprise and accomplices.
Tribunal Fees: What we suspected all along! No impact on tribunal costs, no impact on reducing unmeritorious claims, indirectly discriminatory to women and did not result in more ACAS settlements.