Home > Legal Articles > The Apprentice v. Lord Sugar – Employment Tribunal Decision

Topic: Law


  • Paul Stubbs - Litigation
    The Apprentice v. Lord Sugar – Employment Tribunal Decision
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    You may recall from a previous blog that Stella English brought Employment Tribunal proceedings against her employer following employment gained with one of Lord Sugar’s companies after she won the BBC show ‘The Apprentice’.  Ms English’s claim was one of constructive unfair dismissal as she claimed there was no real role for her with Lord… Learn more

  • EHL Family Law Team
    Prison inmates face legal aid ban for “unnecessary legal cases”
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    Prisoners who pursue complaints against the prison systems will no longer receive legal aid for this the government has announced.   Justice Secretary Chris Mayling has said that complaint cases should be dealt with by the by the prison service and not using taxpayers money.   In what has been described as “unnecessary legal cases”… Learn more

  • Andrew Robinson - Employment Law
    23% of Britain’s major employers now use zero-hour contracts for staff.
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    The number of major employers in Britain using zero-hour contracts for staff has risen to almost a quarter. A study by the Workplace Employment Relations found that firms using some zero-hour contracts have risen from 4% in 2004 to 23% in 2011. Having a zero-hour contract denies workers regular hours and basic terms and conditions… Learn more

  • Paul Stubbs - Litigation
    The Silly Laws of Britain.
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    Some fun laws that have at one time or another been enforce in the UK. It is illegal to die in the houses of parliament – The Earl of Chatham gave it a good go but was fortunate to make it back to Downing street without breaking the law; A pregnant woman may relieve herself… Learn more

  • EHL Family Law Team
    Parental Responsibility
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      Parental Responsibility (PR) is defined as “all the rights, duties, powers, responsibilities and authority which by law a parent of a child has in relation to the child and his property”. In reality this means having the right to decide, or have a say in, the big decisions in a child’s upbringing i.e their… Learn more

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