If you decide to leave your employer, can they charge you for your training? Read on to find out more.
Posts Tagged ‘lincs law employment solicitors’
I am delighted to welcome our latest recruit, Nick Soret, to Lincs Law Employment Solicitors. Nick joins the firm as a Specialist Employment Solicitor and can’t wait to help his first Lincs Law clients with their workplace issues.
In claims of constructive dismissal, one of the most crucial pieces of evidence the Employment Tribunal will consider is the detail of the employee’s resignation. Read on for more information about what should and should not be included.
At Lincs Law Employment Solicitors, we have seen a rise in clients heading their documents and correspondence to their employers as being “Without Prejudice”. Whilst it is important that some documents are marked in this way, unfortunately, the phrase is often misused. For further information about when documents should be marked with “Without Prejudice” please read on.
Before getting geared up to claim Unfair Dismissal, you should have a basic understanding of the realistic value of your claim. This post explores the compensation the Employment Tribunal may award, and highlights why expert advice, from our specialist solicitors, could see you reach a far more positive outcome than expected.
We often receive enquiries from disabled employees asking about their rights at work and, in particular, what reasonable adjustments their employer is obliged to provide. Read on for guidance for any disabled employee seeking reasonable adjustments at work.
Sex Discrimination and Sexual Harassment at the workplace continues to dominate media headlines. Recent research by Un Women UK suggests that 97% of women have suffered some form of sex discrimination or sexual harassment – but what should you do if you are suffering from this type of conduct at work? Read on for more information.
A whistleblower is a worker who brings information about wrongdoing to the attention of their employer or a relevant organisation, also known more formally as making a disclosure in the public interest. Workers are protected from dismissal or suffering a detriment for having made a protected disclosure.
I received a call yesterday from a lovely lady who told me she had been dismissed by her employer. From the circumstances she described, I considered she would have an excellent claim for unfair dismissal at the Employment Tribunal. However, things got quite frantic when she told me the date of her dismissal! Read on for more information.