The annual number of EU citizens moving to the UK has fallen to its lowest since 2012, suggesting that the UK labour market has "lost its pulling power".
There will be no change to workers' rights and protections in the event of a no deal Brexit, the government has confirmed.
EU migrants will be given the right to stay in the UK in the event of a no-deal Brexit, according to leaked Cabinet papers seen by The Telegraph.
Former Tory party leader Iain Duncan Smith has said a lot of employers have "not even bothered to try and find UK people to work", in response to calls from British business to scrap the UK's "blunt" immigration targets post-Brexit.
Louise Haycock, senior manager at Fragomen, outlines where all things Brexit stand as of now for employers, what the end of free movement will mean for current and future employees from the European Economic Area and the implications of a "no deal" Brexit.
Six in 10 organisations have offered EU workers extra incentives - including medical insurance, bonuses and higher salaries - in an attempt to attract the skilled workers they need ahead of Brexit.
The Home Office has launched a toolkit that will help employers of EU citizens offer advice in how they can apply for settled status after Brexit.
Survey figures released last week indicate that women are routinely discriminated against at small and medium-sized businesses in the UK with 15% of bosses admitting they had broken, or would break, sex discrimination rules. And a review of women's rights warns that workplace guarantees for women could disappear next year.
Completely free movement of people will end as the UK leaves the EU, a government white paper has confirmed today.
EU citizens would not have any "automatic right" to work in the UK after the Brexit transition period, Sajid Javid has said.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to Brexit.