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Employment Articles

Duncan Lewis Solicitors does not have direct involvement in the cases and events covered in these articles. These are articles that exist in the public domain and are used by Duncan Lewis purely for informative purpose.
Duncan Lewis:Employment

Police officer’s compensation for discrimination at work claim set at half a million (10 November 2017)

Former Cleveland police officer, Mark Dias, experienced discrimination and bullying whilst working at Cleveland Police force. His claim for damages relating to discrimination, victimisation and whistleblowing has been settled for £500,000 four years after he left the firm in 2013.  Read more...

Duncan Lewis:Employment

ECtHR rules in favour of Romanian employee who “had privacy breached” (6 October 2017)

The European Court of Human Rights (ECtHR) has recently given a judgment in Barbulescu v. Romania that protects the privacy of employees when sending and receiving emails in the workplace.  Read more...

Duncan Lewis:Employment

Whistleblowers’ case: Court of Appeal confirms that disclosures made in the private interests of a worker can satisfy the “public interest” test. (24 August 2017)

The Court of Appeal has decided in the case of Chesterton Global Ltd v Nurmohamed [2017] that a disclosure made in the private interests of a worker, can be in the public interest, and therefore protected under the Employment Rights Act 1996.  Read more...

Duncan Lewis:Employment

Employment tribunal classes bicycle courier in latest decision on “gig economy” employment rights (8 August 2017)

The London Central employment tribunal has ruled that a former bike courier for Addison Lee was a worker, not an “independent contractor”, and therefore was entitled to employment rights that were not afforded to him, such as holiday pay and the national minimum wage  Read more...

Duncan Lewis:Employment

Supreme Court forces U-turn on Government policy as employment tribunal fees ruled unlawful (3 August 2017)

The Government has announced the abolition of employment tribunal fees following the Supreme Court’s ruling that they are unlawful. This will affect claimants who have brought cases regarding matters, such as unfair dismissal, discrimination and other work place issues, since the introduction of tribunal fees by then Lord Chancellor Chris Grayling in July 2013  Read more...

Duncan Lewis:Employment

Review calling for greater employee rights for those on zero-hour contracts (25 May 2017)

A government commissioned inquiry into controversial working practices will order an overhaul of zero-hour contracts  Read more...

Duncan Lewis:Employment

Who Do You Think You Are? How Ambiguity Surrounding Employment Status Can Affect Employment Rights (2 February 2017)

Employment status is central to the exercise of employment rights. How an individual is categorised affects the rights that an individual can assert and the remedies that can be sought. The different types of status that exist – “employee”, “worker” and “self-employed” – creates confusion and uncertainty on both sides of the relationship. The lack of clear statutory definition for each category only reinforces this ambiguity. The status of “employee” provides the greatest statutory rights.   Read more...


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