Today alcohol is part of many people's day, especially with the current situation and the issues, demands, stress and problems that it brings. How can employers manage alcohol and their employees
On 24th September 2020 the Chancellor announced The Winter Economy Plan which included the new Job Support Scheme, which is effectively replacing the Job Retention Scheme that is ending on 31st October 2020
On the 12th June, the Government issued updated the guidelines on the Furlough scheme, click below to see what changes are coming up
The government guidelines at the moment are incredibly difficult to navigate; “Only go out for food, health reasons or work “(if you cannot work from home). The government has not asked all businesses to shut and even state that it is important for business to carry on. How do we get the staff back to work?
Implementing home working or as it is also referred to, ‘agile working’ is not as easy as just getting on with it.
We are collating and updating this FAQ to ensure you are fully up to date and able to manage your staff accordingly. Last updated 12th May 2020
A very popular workshop that gives small businesses and those that are thinking about employing staff.
No employer likes the idea of being taken to a tribunal. At best, it’s an expensive and time-wasting distraction, while at worst you could end up having to pay out a hefty compensation.
Few employers would deliberately abuse the rights of their employees, but it’s easy to make mistakes. Here are five of the most common.
With the European Courts of Human Rights recently ruling that an organisation that read a worker's personal messages sent while he was at work was within its rights, I felt compelled to provide some guidance and warn businesses against ‘snooping’ on staff.
I recently attended an afternoon networking group at #TheDoyleClub in St. Pauls, London. I do like this group – firstly, they meet in a bar, which is great, but more importantly, there are many friendly people there. I spoke to a number of people, as you do, and it always fascinates me how many business people do not know what HR is.
Sports Direct have been in the spotlight recently – for many things – but one issue is the highly controversial use of zero-hour contracts. But I would like to ask, why are they so bad and why are they so frowned upon within the media?