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Not all in the family: migrant domestic worker who had to “pay” for accommodation and food wins minimum wage claim.

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In a minimum wage claim, brought by a migrant domestic worker, the High Court has addressed the “family worker” exemption found in the National Minimum Wage Regulations 2015, specifically the provision relating to “deductions” in respect of accommodation and meals. Nathan Roberts considers the case and the trap the Defendants set for themselves. An...
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Employment Appeal Tribunal confirms that judges don't work for a living...

Employment Appeal Tribunal confirms that judges don't work for a living...
....they do, however, faithfully and diligently discharge their office and can be, of course, in an employment relationship. Blog by Caspar Glyn QC   Like a London Bus rather than an Uber one worker status case follows another with the EAT’s decision in Gilham v MoJ . Ms Gilham sought whistleblower protections in her role as a district judge. ...
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Uber drivers lead the way for revolution in the gig economy

Uber drivers lead the way for revolution in the gig economy
In this blog Sally Cowen considers the implications of the recent Tribunal decision on the status of Uber drivers. Uber drivers have been held by the Tribunal to be ‘workers’ under the definition in s.230(3)(b) of the Employment Rights Act 1996. Known as ‘limb (b) workers’ this entitles the drivers to a variety of rights in relation to their hours ...
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