Labour Law Review Publications

Labour Law Highlights 2013

By Rebecca Tuck, Betsan Criddle & Stuart Brittenden

Published in September 2013

An update on employment law and highlights of cases this year that reflect the change in the labour law landscape under the Coalition government.

Special Offer – 4 for the price of 1!

Buy Labour Law Highlights 2013 and get Labour Law Highlights 2012 and 2010 for free!

Already got past copies of Labour Law Highlights? You can still buy this year’s copy on its own for the usual price of £8.

Labour Law Review Publications

All Institute Labour Law Review publications are listed below. You can read more information on each issue by clicking on the titles.

Labour Law Highlights 2019

Edited by Stuart Brittenden and Betsan Criddle

Published March 2019

In this popular annual update to case law, the IER’s regular team of barristers at Old Square Chambers guides readers through key decisions in the last year that may prove instructive to trade unions and potential claimants as to the likely approach of Judges to forthcoming cases.

Labour Law Highlights 2017

edited by Rebecca Tuck

Labour Law Highlights 2017

2017 has been a key year for employment law, with Unison’s success in its judicial review against tribunal fees; the implementation of the Trade Union Act 2016; the publishing of the Taylor Review of Modern Working Practices, which puts forth recommendations for the reform of labour law in light of the burgeoning ‘gig economy’; and the continued negotiation of the UK’s withdrawal from the EU.

 

 

Labour Law Highlights 2016

edited by Rebecca Tuck

Labour Law Highlights 2016

This year’s Labour Law Highlights is produced against the backdrop of a Brexit vote in the UK and a Trump victory in the USA. It promises to be a bumpy ride ahead!

 

 

 

Labour Law Highlights 2014

By Rebecca Tuck, Stuart Brittenden,
Betsan Criddle & Claire Bowsher-Murray

Labour Law Highlights 2014
The production of this publication each year requires reflection on the changes we have undergone in the last 12 months. The biggest change felt this year was the 2013 introduction of fees in employment tribunals. The most oft quoted figure has been the reduction of claims by 79%. There are real issues with access to justice but with a general election to take place in the coming year, no political party has committed to repealing the fees.

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