Labour Law Review Publications

Labour Law Review 2011 *Sold Out*

By Rebecca Tuck, Betsan Criddle & Claire Bowsher-Murray

Published in October 2011

The Institute's annual review of labour law is prodcued in association with Old Square Chambers

Legal experts have found much to comment on in this 2011 review of labour law. The authors tease out the implications of cases involving the minimum wage, health and safety, whistleblowing, working time regulations, TUPE and all aspects of discrimination law.

Labour Law Review 2010

By Rebecca Tuck, Betsan Criddle and Claire Bowsher-Murray

Published in September 2010

A review of 2010 Employment Law. See below for a limited preview.

 

 

 

Labour Law Review 2009

by Rebecca Tuck and Betsan Criddle

Published in September 2009

See below for an introduction to the text

 

 

 

 

Labour Law Review 2008

by Jennifer Eady QC, Rebecca Tuck and Betsan Criddle

Published in September 2008

This year’s edition of Labour Law Review is a timely reminder of how far our framework of law has developed in recent years and how far we still need to go before fairness at work can be achieved. As the authors point out, earlier editions of the Review were slim affairs of around 13 pages, reviewing no more than 50 cases. More recently, the number of cases to be reviewed means it is difficult to keep the Review under 40 pages.

Labour Law Review 2007

by Jennifer Eady QC, Betsan Criddle and Rebecca Tuck

Published in September 2007

As the authors of this year’s Labour Law Review note - the labour law year 2006-07 saw a number of notable case, particularly in the field of equal pay, guidance on the burden of proof in discrimination claims and the first trickle of cases from new heads of discrimination including age and religion and belief.

Labour Law Review 2006

By Jenny Eady QC and Betsan Criddle

Published in September 2006

This year’s edition of Labour Law Review is a timely reminder of how far our framework of law has developed in recent years and how far we still need to go before fairness at work can be achieved. As usual, the authors concentrate on those cases which they believe have made a significant difference or which provide useful guidance for workers and their representatives.

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