A detailed 82-page Home Office document proposes to offer low-skilled EU migrants a maximum of two years' residency in a post-Brexit UK, while those with higher skills could receive work permits lasting three to five years.
Prime Minister Theresa May invoked art.50 of the Treaty on European Union on 29 March 2017 and gave notice to the European Council of the UK's intention to withdraw from the EU. The Government started negotiations with the EU on 19 June 2017 and plans to conclude an agreement on the UK's withdrawal from the EU before 29 March 2019. On 13 July 2017, the Government published the European Union (Withdrawal) Bill that will implement Brexit. To help employers prepare for Brexit, we round up our resources providing practical guidance.
Prime Minister Theresa May has formally outlined her proposals to allow EU citizens to remain in the UK once the country leaves the EU.
The Government has issued a White Paper detailing how it will replace EU legislation with national laws, just one day after Prime Minister Theresa May activated Article 50.
Updated to take into account that art.50 has been invoked and notice has been given to the European Council of the UK's intention to withdraw from the EU.
We discuss the key employment law trends and changes that are affecting the HR landscape, including: gender pay gap reporting; the Trade Union Act 2016; public-sector exit payments and employment status.
The Government's Brexit White Paper reiterates the importance of providing certainty on the immigration status of EU workers already based in the UK and UK nationals already working in the EU.
Following Theresa May's speech laying out the UK's objectives for its exit from the EU, we round up the reaction from business groups, employment lawyers and unions.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to domestic employment measures.