Prime Minister Theresa May has formally outlined her proposals to allow EU citizens to remain in the UK once the country leaves the EU.
A new "UK settled status" could give EU migrants who have lived in the UK for five years the right to stay, under "fair and serious" proposals made by Theresa May at the EU summit in Brussels.
The Queen has outlined the minority Government's legislative programme for the next two years, concentrating on eight separate Brexit-related bills. However, some of the manifesto pledges made by the Conservatives have been omitted.
More than half of non-UK skilled workers who work for FTSE 250 companies are likely to leave the UK before Brexit, according to a survey by law firm Baker McKenzie.
Demand for interim managers has risen impressively since the UK's decision to leave the EU. Jo Sweetland, managing partner at recruitment specialists Green Park, considers why this might be the case.
Employers are unprepared for the lower levels of migration pledged by the Government after the UK leaves the EU, a survey by think tank the Resolution Foundation suggests.
Net migration to the UK in 2016 fell by 25% to 248,000, but immigration experts warn of a Brexit brain drain as political rhetoric continues to make foreign nationals feel less secure in the UK.
Employers overwhelmingly back most existing employment rights and do not believe the current employment law framework should be revised after the UK leaves the EU.
Theresa May has hinted that free movement of EU citizens could continue during an "implementation period" after the UK has left the EU.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to Brexit.