Updated to include information on Peninsula Business Service Ltd v Baker, in which the EAT considered the employer's liability for victimisation by an agent surveillance company it had appointed.
David Malamatenios is a partner in the employment department at Colman Coyle Solicitors. He rounds up the latest rulings.
The Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) has suggested that the victimisation provisions in the Equality Act 2010 extend to claims of discrimination by association.
David Malamatenios is a partner, Linda Quinn and Krishna Santra senior associates and Melissa Powys-Rodrigues and Dominic Speedie associates at Colman Coyle Solicitors. They round up the latest rulings.
This Polish claimant was awarded £7,000 after being criticised by a colleague for speaking her native language in the workplace, in a good example of the language issues that can arise in a multinational workplace.
In Woodhouse v West North West Homes Leeds Ltd  IRLR 773 EAT, the EAT held that the dismissal of an employee who, in good faith, brought multiple ill-founded grievances and tribunal complaints alleging race discrimination amounted to victimisation.
James Buckle, Gerri Hurst, Joelle Parkinson, Chris McAvoy and Helen Samuel are associate solicitors at Addleshaw Goddard LLP. They round up the latest rulings.
In Onu v Akwiwu and another  IRLR 523 EAT, the EAT held that the Equality Act 2010 should be construed as prohibiting post-employment victimisation.
The Employment Appeal Tribunal has held that where multiple grievances are made in good faith, albeit are ill founded, they are protected acts for which the employer cannot subject the employee to a detriment.
The Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) has held that the Equality Act 2010 can be interpreted to cover post-employment victimisation, disagreeing with the EAT decision in Rowstock and another v Jessemey and another.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to race-related victimisation.