Research Change in mental... Change in mental health after smoking cessation: systematic review and meta-analysis Research BMJ 2014; 348 doi: https://doi.org/10.1136/bmj.g1151 (Published 13 February 2014) Cite this as: BMJ 2014;348:g1151 Gemma Taylor, doctoral researcher12, Ann McNeill, professor of tobacco addiction23, Alan Girling, reader in medical statistics1, Amanda Farley, lecturer in epidemiology12, Nicola Lindson-Hawley, research fellow24, Paul Aveyard, professor of behavioural...
IntroductionWhat might a no-deal Brexit mean for UK employment rights? What could employers do now to prepare? And what might the future hold in a no-deal scenario? Prime Minister Boris Johnson is clear that he would be prepared to leave the European Union without a deal if necessary and the current legislation commits the United Kingdom to leaving the European Union at 11:00pm on 31 October 2019. Thus, it seems like a good time to revisit the employment law implications of a no-deal Brexit.
European Union, United Kingdom
August 14 2019
The new EU Work-Life Balance Directive, which brings in new rights for carers and working parents, must be implemented in all EU member states by the middle of 2022. This article outlines what the directive means for UK employers. Background The directive originates from the EU Commission's unsuccessful attempts to improve maternity rights across the European Union. Currently, EU law provides for 14 weeks' maternity leave.