What does a union have to tell its members and the employer about planned industrial action? Nick Chronias explains.
Cases on appeal provides news on key case law developments that are expected.
In Hartley and others v King Edward VI College  IRLR 763 SC, the Supreme Court held that, when deducting pay from employees' wages in respect of their participation in strike action on the relevant days, the appropriate daily rate of deduction was one-365th of the employees' annual salary, rather than one-260th as had been applied by the employer.
Updated to include information on Thomas Cook Airlines Ltd v British Airline Pilots Association, in which the High Court considered the level of detail to be included in the voting paper relating to the period of industrial action.
The number of working days lost to strike action in the private sector has increased 80% in a year, while informal action organised via social media could be hiding more widespread problems.
Royal Mail has won a High Court injunction preventing next week's planned 48-hour strike by postal workers.
Ryanair has angered staff and customers after disastrous errors with its pilot rota. The company could now risk unofficial industrial action through sickness absence, as was the case at Southern Rail last year, report Richard Nicolle and Joseph Lappin from Stewarts.
The Trade Union Act introduced rules on balloting for industrial action in important public services that set the bar high for workers. Nick Chronias looks at how the law might work in practice.
In this week's podcast, we discuss the practicalities of informing and consulting with transferring employees on a TUPE transfer.
In this Spanish case, the Advocate General has suggested that a collective redundancy does not always qualify as an "exceptional case" permitting the dismissal of a pregnant worker.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to collective employee relations.