The UK government has brought in a new law to ensure employees under the Coronavirus Job Retention Scheme (CJRS) are given statutory redundancy pay based on their normal wage.Employee benefits Employment law
In early July, Rishi Sunak announced his plan for jobs which will provide financial support to the under-25s, one of the hardest-hit demographics of the pandemic.
A quarter (26%) of Londoners have said that they want to continue working outside the capital post-lockdown, adding to ideas that the pandemic could encourage employers to rethink their hiring strategy.
Employers have 90 days to notify HMRC of any accidental claims of coronavirus financial support, following the passing of the 2019-21 Finance Bill last week.
The CIPD is calling for the right to bereavement leave and pay to be extended to all employees experiencing the loss of a close family member.
More employers are considering a workplace savings scheme to reprioritise financial wellbeing following coronavirus.
HMRC has issued new guidance prompting the self-employed to repay the government’s income support scheme grant.
Many have welcomed last week’s proposal from Chancellor Rishi Sunak, outlining how the UK will approach rising unemployment levels, and encouraging businesses to provide additional traineeships, apprenticeships and work placements for younger generations. However, with many young adults attempting to kickstart their careers during the most turbulent economic period in living memory, the government’s Kickstart Scheme – although a great starting position – requires support from businesses if it is to be successful
One of the big trends emerging in talent acquisition since the coronavirus pandemic struck has been a greater need for internal mobility and redeployment. Data-driven decisions for this have never been so important