Tag: 夜上海论坛UIX

  • In brief

    first_imgRelated posts:No related photos. Comments are closed. This month’s news in briefCorrection In our September issue we ran a news story under the headline”Derbyshire Police in the dock over high-level discrimination” (News,page 4) stating that Derbyshire Police had been found liable for discriminationon the grounds of marriage. We would like to point out that Derbyshire Policewas not involved in this case and the story referred to them in error – thecase in question was in fact against Bedford-shire Police. We apologiseunreservedly to Derbyshire Police for any difficulties this error may havecaused. Online recruitment may be forced abroad Online recruitment firms could be forced to relocate abroad if theEmployment Agencies Act is not amended to exclude them. Jobsites will be forcedto comply with stringent new rules, such as organising face-to-face meetingswith all candidates using their services and having copies of allqualifications in submitted CVs. Employers turn to Big Brother methods Employers are increasingly turning to Big Brother technology to monitorstaff use of communications technology, says The Work Foundation.  Two-thirds of organisations with internetuse policies, monitor web-site access, a similar proportion incoming e-mailsand 43 per cent for inappropriate content. It warned employers should take careto strike the right balance between the need to monitor and the employees’right to privacy and trust. Agency workers parity from day one? The European Parliament’s Employment and Social Affairs Committee voted lastmonth to remove the six-week exemption period in the Agency Workers Directive.This raises the prospect of agency workers being given the same pay andconditions as perm-anent staff from day one. Firms struggle to keep pace with new laws Seventy per cent of FTSE 250 companies are struggling to effectively monitornew regulations such as health and safety, data protection and company law. Areport by law firm DLA and the London School of Economics finds most areunprepared for a regulatory crisis – a fifth admit they have never reviewedtheir crisis management plans. Previous Article Next Article In briefOn 1 Nov 2002 in Personnel Todaylast_img read more