No more fees in the Employment Tribunal
Undoubtedly you will have heard in the news or online about the Supreme Court decision that the introduction of Employment Tribunal fees for employees to make a claim is unlawful and as a result effective immediately employees will not have to pay the £160 or £250 fee for making a claim. In this episode of the Podcast I bring you a summary of the decision and my views on the outcome and the future for the Employment Tribunal.
In this episode I will cover:
- Background into the introduction of fees and reason for them;
- The impact of fees on employees and the number of claims;
- Why Unison challenged the introduction of fees;
- Summary of the Supreme Court reasons for the decision;
- What is currently happening with employment tribunal claims;
- What may happen next.
1. Don’t panic about the ‘floodgates’ being opened and a flurry of claims against your business;
2. Ensure that you stay informed of the latest developments, you can sign up below for our free newsletter;
3. Continue to treat your employees reasonably and within the law and you will have much less chance of a dispute arising;
4. Seek advice about employment law and HR best practice from a professional who is experienced in this area of law.
Useful Links & Case References
Please do not worry I will not send you spam!
Would you like advice about your situation?
Appointments are available on the telephone or via Skype throughout the UK.
Alternatively we offer face to face appointments on the Isle of Wight, Salisbury, Eastleigh, Southampton, Fareham, Portsmouth, Winchester and surrounding areas in Hampshire.
The information contained in this Podcast and post is provided for guidance and is a snapshot of the law at the time. It is provided for your information only and should not be used as a substitute for obtaining legal advice that it specific to your particular circumstances.
The guidance should not be relied upon in any decision making process. It is strongly recommended that you seek advice before taking action.