Are your employees planning to travel to Europe on business? Depending on the country and the length of an employee’s stay, they may owe social security contributions to the country in which they are working.
In today’s world, prioritizing mental health and well-being in the workplace is more important than ever. And fortunately, there are laws in place that help protect employees’ mental health and ensure they can take the time they need to recover from a mental health issue.
The United Arab Emirates (UAE) has a well-established vacation and annual leave policy for workers in the country. Employees are entitled to 30 days of paid annual leave and public holidays. There is also a provision for sick leave and maternity/paternity leave.
Interested in becoming an ex-pat in Costa Rica? You’ll want to understand the country’s employment laws and here’s a detailed look at what you need to know.
Costa Rica is a friendly and welcoming place for ex-pats, with employment opportunities as well. The country’s employment laws protect workers and ensure they are treated fairly, regardless of nationality.
It has probably never occurred to you to ask whether the country you are working in has specific work eligibility laws. In this post, we’ll give an overview of the work eligibility laws in France and how they might affect your ability to work there.
Did you know that there are different types of compensation laws in Europe? It’s true! And, depending on which country you’re in, the laws might be a little different.
This blog post will look at the different types of compensation laws in Europe and what each one covers.
Many different types of discrimination and harassment are prohibited by law in Canada. This includes discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, disability, and age. It also includes sexual harassment and retaliation for reporting discrimination or harassment.
The redundancy process can be difficult to navigate but this simple guide will explain everything you need to know about redundancy and severance pay in the United Kingdom.
Broadly speaking, whistleblower laws are designed to protect employees who report misconduct from retaliation by their employers. These laws vary from state to state or country to country, but they typically prohibit employers from taking adverse action against an employee for reporting wrongdoing.