Employment Rights Publications

Federation News: Europe at a Crossroads

Executive Editors Mark Bell and Carolyn Jones

Published in August 2008

Religious Discrimination at Work

Sorry, we are now sold out of this book. However, you can still read the book electronically - and most of our others books - by becoming a subscriber

By Lucy Vickers

Published in February 2008

This booklet, written by Lucy Vickers, an acknowledged expert in the field, critically evaluates the scope of the Employment Equality (Religion and Belief) Regulations 2003 and looks at how the Regulations interact with the European Convention on Human Rights.

Providing a service? the new TUPE Regulations 2006

Hard copies of this publication are now sold out. Electronic copies are still available and can be ordered below

by Stephen Cavalier and Richard Arthur

Published in February 2007

It is 25 years since the TUPE Regulations became law in the UK. The original 1981 Regulations implemented the European Acquired Rights Directive, 1977. The idea behind TUPE was to protect the rights of employees if their employer decided to transfer their business to someone else.

Age Discrimination at Work

Sorry, we are now sold out of this book. However, you can still read the book electronically - and most of our others books - by becoming a subscriber

By Nicola Dandridge and Patrick Grattan

Published in December 2006

The Employment Equality (Age) Regulations came into force on 1st October 2006. The Regulations are the last major stage in the UK’s implementation of the European Employment Directive. The Regulations will outlaw age discrimination and harassment on the grounds of age in employment and training – affecting both young and older workers.

Regulating Health and Safety at Work: An Agenda for Change?

By Phil James and David Walters

Published in December 2005

Over a million workers each year suffer an accident at work, more than two million people suffer an illness which they believe to have been caused by their work and more than 25,000 people leave the labour force each year as a result of work-related injury and illness. Such injury and ill health results in the annual loss of over 25 million working days. The estimated cost to the tax payer is over £58 billion in medical and social security costs. The cost to workers and their families is clearly socially and morally unacceptable.

 

 

Labour Migration and Employment Rights

Edited by Bernard Ryan

Published in October 2005

Migrant workers often enter the UK in the hope of finding a better life – the truth is often far from that. Migrant workers are denied social benefits and are offered very little protection in terms of employment rights while the destitution faced by unemployed migrants makes them more vulnerable to unscrupulous employers.

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