EU & International Employment Law
Why should you subscribe to EU & International Employment LawEU & International Employment Law is designed to assist employment lawyers and human resource professionals who require information about the employment practices of an unfamiliar jurisdiction. For each country covered, the work draws together, in sufficient detail for most practical purposes, the information necessary to make an informed decision.
There are many topics that an employment lawyer needs to be aware of, and with an increasingly international outlook, knowing which jurisdiction to look at can be difficult. Highlighting such an issue is the recent decision of the European Court of Justice (ECJ) in Asklepios Kliniken Langen-Seligenstadt GmbH v Felja  IRLR 653, read more here.
EU & International Employment Law provides:
- Authoritative professional advice
Written and updated by a global team of experienced lawyers and accountants and with every country's entry contributed by experts practising within the jurisdiction, you can be confident you are getting reliable, local advice.
- Regular updates
With 6 updates to this loose-leaf you will always be working from the most up-to-date reference which will keep you in touch with the constant developments in this field.
- A wide range of practical advice
From an explanation of the general legal framework to more in-depth analysis of maternity rights, discrimination, health and safety, industrial relations, terminations of employment and much more.
- Structured for comparability
The highly structured presentation offers stated position on each employment law topic in terms of each country's own legal system.
Each country entry contains the following information:
- Hiring of Employees
- Contract of Employment
- Pay, Pensions and other Benefits
- State Benefits
- Health and Safety
- Industrial Relations
- Transfer of Undertakings
- Employment Protection
- Termination of Employment
- Dispute Resolution
- Useful Addresses
- Glossary of Key Terms
- Common Abbreviations
Yuri Auffinger, Linklaters LLP, Luxembourg; Miles Bastick, Herbert Smith Freehills, Australia; Raffaella Betti Berutto, Gianni, Origoni, Grippo, Cappelli & Partners, Italy; Manuel Boka, Eversheds, Austria; Renato Canizares, Demarest Advogados, Brazil; Juan Carlos de la Vega, Santamarina y Steta, Mexico; Nigel Carman, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Klaus Cavar, Eversheds, Austria; Doo-Hee Cha, Shin & Kim, Seoul; Stefan Corbanie, Partner, Eversheds, Belgium; Melanie Crowley, Mason Hayes and Curren, Ireland; Andrzej Czopski, Partner, Miller, Canfield, W Babicki, A Chełchowski i Wspólnicy Spk, Canfield, Poland; Philippe Despres, Partner, Eversheds-Frere Chomeley, France; Siphamandla Dube, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Åsa Erlandsson, Setterwalls Advokatbyrå, Sweden; Per Forsberg, Advokat/Attorney-at-law, Advokatfirmaet Forsberg DA, Norway; Paul Fouche, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Ludwig Frahm-Arp, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Matteo Fusillo, Gianni, Origoni, Grippo, Cappelli & Partners, Italy; Melanie Hart, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Seppo Havia, Partner, Dittmar & Indrenius, Finland; Se Ryul Hong, Shin & Kim, Seoul; Martin Hopkins, Eversheds, United Kingdom; Rosemary Hunter, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Vibeke Jaggi, Froriep, Switzerland; Roland Kaufmann, Froriep, Switzerland; Young Seok Ki, Shin & Kim, Seoul; Maja Krarup, Rønne & Lundgren, Copenhagen; Amanda Lyras, Herbert Smith Freehills, Australia; Helga Madarova, Balcar, Polanský & Spol, Slovakia; Michael Mankes Esq, Littler Mendelson, PC, United States; Ana Manuela Barbosa, Abreu Advogados, Portugal; Conor McFadden, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Constanze Moorhouse, Eversheds, United Kingdom; Stephanie Nijs, Eversheds, Belgium; Eugenie Nunes, Dentons Boekel NV, The Netherlands; Christiaan Oelofse, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Marta de Oliveira Pinto Trindade, Abreu Advogados, Portugal; Silva Palzer, Eversheds, Austria; Cassia Pizzotti, Demarest Advogados, Brazil; Sherisa Rajah, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Caroline Robins, Eversheds, United Kingdom; Neil Searle, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; John Skonberg Esq, Littler Mendelson, PC, United States; Catrine Søndergaard Byrne, Rønne & Lundgren, Copenhagen, Denmark; Carmo Sousa Machado, Abreu Advogados, Portugal; Monika Voldánová, Schönherr, Czech Republic; Dr Ágnes Szent-Ivány, Eversheds Sutherland, Hungary; Céline Wauters, Eversheds, Belgium; Daphney Willem, Fasken Martineau, South Africa; Christian Wolthers Nielsen, Rønne & Lundgren, Copenhagen; Jeanette Yu, CMS, Shanghai; Denisa Zezulka, Schönherr, Czech Republic
Table of contents
Update 79 November 2017
Update 79 of EU & International Employment Law reviews three jurisdictions:
- Australia: Sections 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8, 11, 12 and 13. This has been updated by Miles Bastick and Amanda Lyras of Herbert Smith Freehills.
- Finland: Sections 1, 3, 6, 7, 13 and 14. This has been updated by Seppo Havia of Dittmar & Indrenius, Helsinki.
- Luxembourg: Sections 1, 2 and 5. This has been updated by Yuri Auffinger of Linklaters LLP.
How to use this work
THE EUROPEAN UNION
- The European Union
- The Netherlands
- United Kingdom
Detailed contents for each country appear at the start of the relevant chapter, and tables of legislation and an index are included at the end of each chapter.
EU – 2004 ACCESSION COUNTRIES
- Czech Republic
- People’s Republic of China
- Hong Kong
- Republic of Korea
- South Africa
- Exchange rates
- Checklist of pages
- Request for missing pages
- Change of address
Read the full contents