Tim Goodwin looks at a recent case of a Respondent’s failure to properly prepare for trial justified their defence of the claim being struck out.
In the aftermath of the pandemic, social inequality is set to rise. Could social class be protected under the Equality Act 2010, and what would it mean for employers?
Could a disclosure made many years before the alleged detriment still be relied on in a whistleblowing case?
We are delighted to announce that 12KBW’s employment team has entered the Chambers and Partners rankings.
Joel Kendall looks at a recent case that asks when an employee will be barred from bringing a civil claim after settling an earlier employment claim.
David Green explores when pleading multiple causes of action in discrimination claims might be a sensible move.
Laura Robinson assesses the “new normal” – what does that mean for the return to the office? In March 2020,… Read more Back to the office?
Georgina Churchhouse and Sam Cuthbert provide an update on dealing with data subject access requests, a vital tool in the armoury of any employment lawyer.
What do you get when you combine a medieval dyer, a baker and an arms dealer? No, not the beginning of a hilarious joke. Instead, you get a fascinating jaunt (everything’s relative) through the history of the non-compete in English law as far back as 1414 to the present day.
In the first of a two part series, Jeremy McKeown considers what impact President Biden’s executive order – interpreted by some as an effective ban on non-compete restrictions – could have on both US and UK employment regulation.