In the recent case of Bakkali v Greater Manchester Buses (South) Ltd the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) confirmed that proper consideration of the context of offensive remarks will be relevant to deciding whether those remarks constitute harassment.
Many employers offer enhanced maternity leave benefits, whilst limiting the pay of those taking shared parental leave (SPL) to the statutory rate. A recent case has left some ambiguity as to whether this may be indirectly discriminatory…
In the recent case of Abrahall & Ors v Nottingham City Council & Anor, the Court of Appeal considered whether or not continuing to work following a pay cut that was held to be a breach of contract amounted to acceptance of the lower rates of pay.
No, held the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) in the recent case of Capita Customer Management Ltd (CCM) v Ali, with the ruling that the purpose of shared parental leave is different to maternity leave and that the two are not therefore comparable.