Kylie Dunn from Russell McVeagh discusses the impacts of the Terranova case
Mental health, Fitness for work, Managing poor performance – David Dilger from Page Seager discusses three of the main issues HR practitioners are facing in 2017.
ELM TV EXCLUSIVE – In his experience, Perth based employment lawyer, Daniel White, says getting employee buy in is the most important aspect of getting an Enterprise Agreement approved.
ELM TV EXCLUSIVE – Hear what Cathy Lyndon’s views are on the developments in the Industrial Relations and Enterprise Bargaining area within Australia. Are you aware of all these?
ELM TV EXCLUSIVE – We are reminded in this video by Stephen Booth that if something is too good to be true, it probably is. A look at where companies are being liable for things within their supply chain and how to watch out you don’t get caught as an accessory.
ELM TV EXCLUSIVE – Minter Ellison Partner and industry recognised employment lawyer, Karl Blake, highlights the two most important things to remember when discussing accessorial liability, based on feedback from the recent HR Law Masterclass. If you’re in HR, definitely watch this!
We learn from Cathy Lyndon what is happening in the EB and IR space. Specifically also, “Since the Aurizon Full Bench decision in 2015 the position has changed, and the Commission has recognised that the legislative scheme does not require, or indeed intend, agreements to continue in perpetuity.”
The Turnbull Government announced on 18 April 2017 that it is abolishing its 457 visa program and replacing it with a new Temporary Skill Shortage visa program. Implementation of the visa reforms commenced immediately and are to be completed in March 2018. Read about its implications for employers.
An employer has been cleared of adverse action claims because it was able to demonstrate that its decision not to employ a candidate was based on medical evidence relevant to whether the candidate could perform the inherent requirements of the particular position.
The Federal government’s proposed amendment to the Fair Work Act 2009 (Cth) (Act) to address exploitation of workers will, if it becomes law, affect employers, related body corporates, franchisors and franchisees. The proposed changes include increasing pecuniary penalties tenfold for serious contraventions of the Act.