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.
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.
Andrew Watson considers the effect of Chagger v Abbey National, the ‘Polkey of the discrimination world’, in relation to a case he was recently instructed on.
Junior Counsel for the Appellant, Henry King, has written this short piece on a couple of points that might have been missed in the tumult about Respondents’ and Judges’ obligations towards litigants in person arising out of Cox v Adecco and ors.
Our webinar on worker status following the Supreme Court’s decision in Uber v Aslam is now available to watch.
Priti Patel’s defenders say her breaches of the ministerial code were inadvertent. David Green considers whether this would fly as a defence to bullying allegations in the Employment Tribunal?