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  1. Legal news
    25 September 2018
    "But their contract says 'casual'!?!" – full federal court decision a reminder that 'casual' employees may actually be permanent staff

    The entitlement to annual, sick and other paid leave depends on whether an employee is employed on a permanent (full-time or part-time) or casual basis. Although the Court's discussion in this case of who will be ...

  2. Legal news
    02 May 2018
    Vaccination requirements to the health care sector in Finland

    A new Infectious Diseases Act (the "Act") came into force on 1 March 2017 in Finland. As a new obligation, Section 48 of the Act stipulates that specific employees and interns in the health care sector must have ...

  3. Legal news
    29 November 2018
    Delivery riders are employees, not self-employed workers, according to a French Supreme Court ruling

    For the first time the French Supreme Court has held that delivery riders working for online delivery platforms are employees rather than self-employed workers.

  4. Legal news
    27 June 2018
    China Employment Law Update June 2018

    Employment law highlights from our China employment law team for June 2018.

  5. Legal news
    15 October 2018
    Proposal to ensure and attract more qualified labour to Denmark

    In his opening speech to the Parliament, the Prime Minister presented a proposal on how Danish companies may recruit more qualified labour to Denmark.

  6. Legal news
    11 June 2018
    Amendment of the Danish Act on Posted Workers

    On 24 May 2018, the parties of the Danish Parliament have adopted an amendment to the Act on posted workers relating to the requirement for notifying the Register of Foreign Service Providers (RUT).

  7. Legal news
    03 July 2018
    Germany - Entitlement to part-time work during long term parental leave

    Employers have to be careful when employing substitutes for employees who are on long term parental leave.

  8. Legal news
    03 July 2018
    Germany - Financial compensation for annual leave

    Under German law, employees are entitled to a minimum of 20 days annual leave (sec. 1, 3 German Federal Leave Act (BUrlG)).