This week the government finally published its White Paper outlining how the immigration system will look once Britain leaves the EU. Kerry Garcia from law firm Stevens & Bolton explains the key points for employers.
Although Brexit dominates the news, there will be a number of important employment law developments in 2019. We set out an eight-point plan so employers can prepare.
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.
Employers will be expected to check EU nationals' right to work in the UK post-Brexit, the immigration minister has told MPs, though there will be a period where it will be "impossible" for employers to differentiate between somebody who has applied for settled status and somebody who has recently arrived in the UK.
The chair of the Migration Advisory Committee has said that UK farmers should no longer get "privileged" access to low-skilled and low-paid workers from the EU after Brexit.
The construction industry is the sector of the economy hardest hit by a decline of interest among jobseekers from EU countries in working in the UK.
The Migration Advisory Committee (MAC) finally published its long-awaited report this week, after it was commissioned by the Government to assess the impact of EEA migration on the UK's economy and society, as well as to consider recommendations for the UK's future immigration system. But what does the report say and what are its implications for employers?
A post-Brexit immigration system should make it easier for highly skilled workers to move to the UK and should not favour EU migrants, the Migration Advisory Committee (MAC) has recommended.
Updated to include a reference to the latest FAQs on Brexit and the NHS workforce by NHS Employers.
HR and legal information and guidance relating to recruiting foreign nationals.