The number of business-related laws passed in 2018 fell by 27%, according to research by Thomson Reuters. With civil service resources so focused on Brexit, how has the UK's departure from the EU affected employment law? Elanne Pimstone and Charlotte Brady explain.
A third of UK companies are looking to relocate abroad because of fears over Brexit.
EU citizens will be able to enter the UK to work after 29 March 2019 under a no-deal Brexit, but will require European Temporary Leave to Remain for stays longer than three months.
More than 110,000 jobs in the UK could be lost if Airbus were to leave the UK in the event of a no-deal Brexit.
Theresa May could decide to boost workers' rights in a bid to win over Labour support for her Brexit deal.
The political to and fro of Brexit can be distracting for employers, but there are preparations they can make now to support EU nationals in their workforce, says Jackie Penlington.
We review the key employment law developments of 2018 and the impact of these for HR, including: Brexit; the GDPR; the apprenticeship levy; pay reporting; parental bereavement leave; and family-friendly policies.
Two-fifths of hiring managers struggle to find the right skills because of uncertainty around Brexit, according to research from recruitment and workforce solutions provider Guidant Global.
Hiring intentions will rise to their highest level for 18 months in the first quarter of 2019, as employers seek to fix their "leaking bucket" ahead of Brexit.
Wages could drop by an average of 10% in the event of a no-deal Brexit, though workers will lose out in every scenario, new government analysis has revealed.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to Brexit.