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A guide to the UAE employment law reforms

United Arab Emirates
Written by
Al Tamimi & Co, the leading choice for companies locally, in the Middle East region and from around the globe
A new Labour Law and Executive Regulations in the UAE have introduced wide-ranging changes to employment law, including on part-time and flexible work, contract and termination arrangements, sexual harassment and bullying.


The UAE Ministry of Human Resources & Emiratisation (‘MOHRE’) has announced an overhaul to the labour laws. The new UAE Labour Law (Federal Decree Law No. 33 of 2021) (the ‘New Law’), which came into effect on 2 February 2022 (‘Effective Date’), seeks to address changes in the work environment, align UAE labour relations with international best practices, and recognise the need for atypical and/or flexible working structures.

The New Law has replaced Federal Law No. 8 of 1980, as amended (the ‘Original Law’) in its entirety.  It is the most significant amendment to UAE labour legislation since the Original Law’s enactment.

The New Law makes a number of references to the ‘Executive Regulations’ whose purpose is to supplement, clarify and expand upon various provisions of the New Law. Although the New Law was published in November 2021, the Executive Regulations (Cabinet Resolution No. 1 of 2022) were not published at the same time, and they were only recently released on 3 February 2022.

(Unless defined in this summary, the capitalised terms below have the meanings given to them under the Original Law.)

Part-time and flexible working

Original Law

Part-time and flexible working arrangements were not expressly addressed in the Original Law, however Ministerial Decree Number 31 of 2019 concerning the Introduction of Part Time Employment Contracts made clear that part-time working arrangements were permissible (despite the fact that the Original Law was not updated to address this). In addition, a series of resolutions implemented in 2020 in response to the COVID-19 pandemic introduced the concept of remote working.

New Law

A number of new alternative flexible and atypical employment arrangements have now been introduced:

  • Part-time work: part-time employees are expressly recognised and will be entitled to vacation leave on a pro-rated basis.
  • Temporary work: applicable where time or a project objective is a determining factor in the length of the employment period. This would appear to be a similar arrangement as that provided by fixed-term contracts under the Original Law.
  • Flexible work: where working hours and/or days of work alter depending on the employer’s workload and economic and operational variables of the employer.


Separately, whilst there are no specific guidelines concerning remote or home working arrangements, it acknowledges that an employee may work remotely (whether from inside or outside the country) with the employer’s approval. This is a welcome development and reflective of the working environment in light of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Executive Regulations

In addition to the four flexible arrangements set out in the New Law, the Executive Regulations also makes reference to ’job sharing’ as a fifth alternative employment arrangement.

Although the New Law is silent in regards to whether and how employers are required to implement these alternative employment arrangements, and how employee benefits and entitlements (for example, end of service gratuity) will be affected for employees who do not work on a full time and permanent basis, the Executive Regulations shed light on these entitlements.

Annual leave

The Executive Regulations clarifies that annual leave for part-time employees should be calculated with reference to the number of hours that they are contracted to work. The calculation is as follows:

  • The total number of hours to be worked per year shall be converted into working days (one working day being eight working hours);
  • The total number of working days is then divided by the number of working days in a full-time calendar year;
  • This figure is then multiplied against the full time equivalent annual leave entitlement.


Annual leave for part time employees must be a minimum of five working days.

End of service gratuity

The Executive Regulations also provide for prorating end of service gratuities for both part-time and job-sharing employees. Note that the Executive Regulations does not make reference to the pro-rating of annual leave for employees in a job-sharing role.

The calculation of end of service gratuity in these cases is as follows:

  • The total number of hours to be worked per year shall be converted into working days (one working day being eight working hours);
  • The total number of working days is then divided by the number of working days in a full-time calendar year;
  • This figure is then multiplied against the full-time equivalent end of service gratuity entitlement.

Work permits

Original Law

The Original Law provided that all expatriate employees must obtain an employment permit before they could be legally employed in the UAE. There was only one form of employment permit, and all employees whose employer was registered with the MOHRE were hired on a two-year full-time employment permit (or ‘labour card’).

Executive Regulations

The UAE authorities recently announced the imminent implementation of a number of new visas and permits which is a sweeping change to the existing UAE immigration landscape.

The Executive Regulations makes reference to 12 different types of work permits to reflect the various types of sponsorship and employment arrangements that are both currently in place, and that are due to be introduced. These 12 permits are:

  • work permits for individuals recruited from outside the UAE;
  • transfer work permits for expatriate employees who are transferred to and from an employer registered with the MOHRE;
  • dependant permits for individuals who are sponsored for residency purposes by a dependant;
  • temporary work permits applicable where time or a project objective is a determining factor in the length of the employment period;
  • task work permits applicable to employees who have been recruited from outside the UAE to work on a temporary basis;
  • partial work permits applicable to individuals employed an individual on a part-time contract;
  • juvenile work permits applicable for individuals between the age of 15 and 18;
  • student training and employment permits which allows employers registered with the MOHRE to train or employ a student (above 15 years of age) in accordance with specific controls and conditions that include a commensurate training and work environment;
  • work permits for UAE and GCC nationals;
  • work permits for ‘golden’ residency holders;
  • work permits to train a UAE national pursuant to his approved scientific qualification; and
  • self-employment permits which are granted to individuals who are self-employed.


Interestingly, the self-employment permit allows individuals to work in the UAE on a self-employed status and without the requirement to submit an employment contract to the labour authorities. This is a dynamic change in the existing position which requires all individuals who work in the UAE to submit an employment contract to the UAE authorities at the time of work permit application.

Three year fixed-term contracts

Original Law

The Original Law permitted two forms of contract:

  • unlimited term contracts, which continue in full force and effect unless and until terminated; and
  • fixed-term contracts, which terminate at the end of the agreed term unless renewed by the parties.


New Law

All employees are now required to enter into fixed-term employment contracts for a maximum period of three years. On expiry of the term, the employment contract can be renewed or extended for similar or shorter periods (on multiple occasions). If the contract is neither renewed nor extended, but the parties continue to operate as though the contract is still in effect, the contract is deemed as renewed on the same terms and conditions as were set out in the most recent version. Any extension or renewal will automatically count towards an employee’s continuous service (for the purposes of end of service gratuity or otherwise).

For employees currently on unlimited term contracts, the provisions of the New Law will automatically apply following the Effective Date. Employers are required to convert existing unlimited term contracts into fixed term contracts within one year from the Effective Date (i.e. by 1 February 2023).

Where employees are currently employed under an unlimited term contract, either party may terminate the contract for a legitimate reason (see ‘Contract Termination’ section below regarding what may constitute a ‘legitimate reason’), subject to the following minimum notice provisions:

  • 30 days if the employee’s period of service is less than five years;
  • 60 days if the employee’s period of service is more than five years; and
  • 90 days if the period of service is more than ten years.

Contract termination

Original Law

Under the Original Law, employment could only be legitimately terminated:

  • Without notice, for the reasons expressly set out in Articles 88 and 120. Where an employee is terminated under Article 120, they forfeit any entitlement to end of service gratuity.
  • With notice, for a ‘valid’ reason. In practice, this is interpreted as being reasons attributable to an employee’s performance or conduct.
  • By mutual agreement; or
  • In the case of fixed term contracts, upon the expiry of the agreed term.


New Law

Despite the use of the term ‘fixed’, the New Law provides that fixed term contracts can be terminated on notice during the course of the term for a ‘legitimate reason’, provided that the period of written notice under the contract of employment is provided (minimum of 30 days’, maximum 90 days). The term ‘legitimate reason’ is not defined, and therefore it remains to be seen how the Labour Courts will interpret what constitute justifiable grounds for dismissal.

In the event that the employee does not serve or the employer does not wish the employee to serve the notice period, the party terminating the contract must pay the other compensation equal to the amount of the employee’s salary for the notice period (or remaining part of it). Where the employer terminates the contract, an employee is permitted one day of unpaid leave per week in order to search for a new job.

Termination with notice for reasons other than those related to an employee’s performance or conduct is now permitted. Most notably, the concept of redundancy is now expressly recognised as a valid reason for termination if the employer is bankrupt or insolvent, or there are any economic or exceptional reasons. The New Law provides that the Executive Regulations will set out the conditions, controls and procedures in respect of redundancies. Furthermore, termination is unambiguously permitted in the event of company closure, or where the employee’s work permit cannot be renewed (provided that the non-renewal is not attributable to any fault on the part of the employer).

Although the grounds for summary dismissal are mirrored from the existing legislation, there have been some notable additional grounds, where an employee:

  • abuses their position for profit or personal gain; or
  • commences work for another employer without complying with the applicable rules and procedures.


Significantly, where an employee is terminated summarily, they will now be entitled to their end of service gratuity (which was previously forfeited in these circumstances under the Original Law).

The circumstances in which an employee may leave employment immediately and without notice have also been amended, and the following new grounds have been included:

  • Where there is serious danger in the workplace that threatens the safety or health of the employee, provided than the employer was aware of the risk and took no action to eliminate the danger; and
  • Where an employee is assigned to perform work (without their consent) that is fundamentally different from their job description as per the employment contract.


Executive Regulations

Although it was initially contemplated that the wording of the New Law surrounding ‘economic or exceptional reasons’ may provide employers with some degree of flexibility to terminate an employee’s employment for reasons of redundancy, the Executive Regulations confirms that the employer’s ability to rely on a redundancy termination is restricted to the following circumstances:

  • a court ruling confirming that the employer is bankrupt or insolvent;
  • a decision by the applicable UAE authorities confirming that the employer is unable to continue the activity for any exceptional economic reasons beyond his control.

End of service gratuity

Original Law

Under the Original Law, the end of service gratuity was calculated on the basis of calendar days and entitlement was reduced where an employee resigns before completing five years of service. Specifically, where an employee resigns:

  • from an unlimited term contract having competed more than one year but less than three years of service, end of service gratuity is reduced by two thirds; where the period of service is more than three but less than five years of service, end of service gratuity is reduced by one third; and
  • from a fixed term contract, before completing five full years of service, no end of service gratuity is payable.


Further, arrangements under which an employer pays contributions into a pension or other savings scheme in lieu of paying end of service gratuity are permissible if the payments made by the employer are at least as favourable as the employee’s end of service gratuity entitlement, and the employee has elected to accept the fund benefits in lieu of end of service gratuity.

New Law

Although end of service gratuity is calculated in the same way under the New Law, end of service gratuity reduction provisions for resigning employees are conspicuously absent and therefore, under the New Law, resigning employees are equally entitled to a full end of service gratuity payment (provided that they have completed at least one full year of service).

Executive Regulations

The Executive Regulations clarify the calculation of gratuities for employees employed in a job-sharing role or on a part-time basis (please see ‘Part-time and flexible working arrangements’ section above for further details on the calculation).

Payment of end of service entitlements

Original Law

No provisions or time frames under the existing law to pay employees’ end of service entitlements.

New Law

All end of service entitlements must be paid within 14 days from the termination date.  Failure to comply may result in a fine of between AED 5,000 and AED 1,000,000 (with a possible multiplier effect for the number of employees affected by the breach). However, no compensation is payable to the employee in the event that this time frame is not complied with.

Compensation for unlawful termination

Original Law

Previously, the courts had the ability to award compensation for ‘arbitrary’ dismissal being a dismissal that is ‘unrelated to the work’ of the employee. In practice, this was interpreted as being any reason not attributable to the employee’s poor performance or conduct.

New Law

The concept of ‘arbitrary dismissal’ has been removed. Instead, the New Law provides that an employee’s termination is unlawful if:

  • the termination was as a result of the employee filing a serious complaint against the employer (akin to the concept of victimisation in other jurisdictions); or
  • the employee filed a case against the employer which is successfully upheld.


Where termination is found to be unlawful in accordance with these grounds, the Labour Courts may oblige an employer to pay compensation of up to three months’ total remuneration (basic salary and allowances), in addition to all other contractual and statutory entitlements. In awarding compensation, the court will have consideration to the amount of damage sustained by the employee, length of service and type of worked performed.

It remains to be seen whether compensation will also be available to employees who are terminated for reasons other than those expressly set out under the new legislation.

Probation period

Original Law

Probation was up to a maximum of six months and employment could be terminated without notice during probationary periods, without any notable consequences.

New Law

A minimum notice period of 14 days for employers wishing to terminate an employee whilst on probation has been introduced. The maximum period of probation remains six months.

Where an employee resigns from employment during their probationary period, the law introduces various obligations.

Where the resignation is to join another employer in the UAE, the employee must provide a minimum of one months’ notice and the new employer is obligated to compensate the current employer for the employee’s recruitment costs incurred (unless agreed otherwise).

Where the employee resigns to leave the UAE, s/he must provide 14 days’ notice. However, if the employee returns to the UAE for the purposes of employment within three months of their departure, the new employer will be liable to compensate the previous employer for the employee’s recruitment costs they had previously incurred (unless agreed otherwise).

Notably, in the event an employee fails to adhere to the provisions set out under the New Law, they will be subject to a labour ban of a year from the date they leave the country subject to exemptions from the MOHRE (see ‘Labour Bans’ section below).

Labour bans

Original Law

The Original Law provided that an expatriate employee who ‘abandons’ work without a valid reason, or without working his or her contractual notice period is not permitted to take up other employment for one year from the date of abandonment.

New Law

The New Law provides that in certain circumstances, the MOHRE may not permit certain individuals to obtain a work permit (colloquially known as a ‘labour ban’) where they resign from their employment either during their probation period or for an ‘illegal reason’.

Executive Regulations

The Executive Regulations clarifies that labour bans shall not apply:

  • where the individual is ‘of the skill, professional, or knowledge levels’ required by the UAE;
  • to individuals sponsored for residency purposes by a dependant;
  • to golden visa holders; and
  • To any ‘occupational categories’ as determined by the Minister of the MOHRE and approved by the UAE Cabinet.

Discrimination and equal pay

Original Law

The Original Law made provision for equal pay for men and women for the same work and included protection for discrimination in the event of dismissal due to an employee’s pregnancy or maternity leave.

New Law

The New Law provides protection for employees from discrimination in the workplace and specifically, prohibits discrimination on the grounds of race, colour, sex, religion, national origin, social origin and disability that would impair equal opportunities for an employee or prejudice an employee from gaining employment and continuing such employment. Whilst maternity and/or pregnancy are not listed as a protected characteristic, employers are prohibited from terminating an employee (or threatening to terminate an employee) due to the fact she is pregnant or on maternity leave.

Additionally, the New Law provides that there should be equal pay for men and women for the same work.

Whilst there are no specific penalties attributed to discrimination and/or sexual harassment, an employer may be liable for fines ranging between AED 5,000 and AED 1,000,000 for breaches of the law (with a possible multiplier effect for the number of employees affected by the breach).

Bullying and sexual harassment

There were no provisions under the Original Law relating to bullying or sexual harassment.

New Law

Protection for employees against bullying and sexual harassment in the workplace has been introduced. Specifically, sexual harassment, bullying, verbal, physical or psychological violence towards an employee by their employer, supervisor, colleagues or those working with them are prohibited. In addition, employers are prohibited from coercing or threatening an employee to undertake work or provide services against their will.

Whilst there are no specific penalties attributed to bullying or sexual harassment, an employer may be liable for fines ranging between AED 5,000 and AED 1,000,000 for breaches of the law (with a possible multiplier effect for the number of employees affected by the breach).

Maternity, parental and additional leave

Original Law

The maternity leave provisions under the Original Law provide 45 calendar days at full pay and, on expiry, employees are entitled to a further 100 days of consecutive or intermittent maternity ‘sick’ leave if they are suffering from a condition related to pregnancy or delivery that prevents them from resuming work. Further, employees returning from maternity leave are entitled to two additional breaks per day (not exceeding one hour in aggregate) for nursing, until the child attains 18 months of age.

There were no provisions under the Original Law pertaining to compassionate leave or study leave.

New Law

Maternity leave has been increased to 60 calendar days, the first 45 days are fully paid, with the remaining 15 days at half pay. Maternity pay is not reduced in the event that the employee has not completed one full year of employment at the time of availing maternity leave. Maternity leave also applies in circumstances where an employee miscarries after 6 months of carrying, stillbirths and/or upon the death of an infant after birth.  An additional 30 calendar days of maternity leave (with full pay), for employees who give birth to a disabled or sick child whose health conditions require a ‘constant companion’ is available which can be further extended for an additional 30 days (unpaid). An employee’s entitlement to nursing breaks are reduced from 18 months to six months from the date of delivery. Likewise, although the provisions pertaining to maternity ‘sick’ leave remain, entitlement is reduced to 45 (consecutive or intermittent) days.

In addition to the amendments to maternity leave, a number of new leave categories have been introduced, namely:

  • Compassionate leave: five days in the event of the death of an employee’s husband or wife, and three days in the event of the death of an employee’s mother, father, son, brother, sister, grandson, grandfather or grandmother.
  • Parental Leave: five days (for both male and female employees) which must be used within six months of the child’s birth (as introduced under Federal Decree Law No. 6 of 2020).
  • Study leave: ten days per year, for an employee (with more than two years’ service) who is affiliated or regularly studying with an approved UAE education institution, to sit exams.

Currency of salary payments

Original Law

There was a requirement to pay employees’ salaries in UAE dirhams, into a UAE bank account.

New Law

Salaries may now be paid in a currency other than UAE dirhams, where agreed in the employment contract. It remains to be seen how this will work in practice for employers who are required to make salary payments through the Wage Protection System.

Non-competition restrictions

Original Law

Restrictive covenants were permissible, provided that they were reasonably limited in terms of time, geographical location, and the type of work. In practice, the courts have appeared reluctant to consider restrictive periods exceeding six months as being reasonable (unless the employer is able to link a longer restrictive period to a legitimate risk to the business).

New Law

The inclusion of non-competition restrictions in an employment contract is permitted provided that the provisions are limited in time/duration, place/geographical scope and to the extent necessary to protect the legitimate business interests of the employer. However, the law specifically introduces a maximum restrictive period of two years from the termination date. Where employment is terminated by the employer, and the termination is not in accordance with the law, any restrictive covenants are automatically nullified.

Executive Regulations

The legal landscape that we have come to know in respect of post-termination restrictions has materially changed in the Executive Regulations. The Executive Regulations provide the following:

The non-compete must confirm the nature of the work; the geographical scope; and the duration of the restriction.

The non-compete only applies in cases where the employee resigns from their employment (unless the reason for termination by the employer is due to the employee’s breach of his legal or contractual obligations).

The non-compete may be waived by mutual agreement:

  • If the employee or his new employer pays the ex-employer compensation of up to three months’ total salary;
  • If the employer terminates the employee’s employment during his probation period;
  • For any ‘occupational categories‘ pursuant to the needs of the labour market in the UAE as determined by the Minister of the MOHRE and approved by the UAE Cabinet.

Annual leave roll over

Original Law

The forfeiture of annual leave was prohibited and unused leave had to either be automatically carried forward to the following leave year, or paid out in lieu.

New Law

Unless advised otherwise by an employer, employees must utilise their annual leave in the applicable annual leave year.

Employees are entitled to a payment in lieu of unused leave upon the termination of employment calculated on the basis of an employees’ basic salary only.

Executive Regulations

Where the employer does agree to carry forward leave, any carry forward must not exceed half of the employee’s annual leave entitlement. Alternatively, the employer could grant the employee a cash payment in lieu of leave should it wish to do so.

Work regulations

Original Law

The Original Law made reference to an employer’s obligation to have in place various ‘disciplinary rules’ which set out the circumstances in which disciplinary sanctions may be imposed on an employee by their employer.

Executive Regulations

The Executive Regulations has broadened the employer’s obligations in respect of the regulations it must implement to include any regulations required to organise work such as:

  • Work instructions including the daily working hours, weekends, festive holidays, health and safety precautions.
  • Penalties that may be imposed on an employee where the employee has breached the terms and conditions of their employment.
  • A list of criteria and controls for promotions and rewards.
  • Procedures to be followed prior to the termination of an employee’s employment.


(collectively, the ‘Work Regulations’). The Work Regulations only apply to employers who employ over 50 employees.

Working hours

Original Law

The maximum number of normal hours of work for adult workers was eight hours per day, 48 hours per week (assuming a six-day working week) or eight hours per day, 40 hours per week (assuming a five-day working week). Where employees were required to work more than the normal number of hours, excess hours were treated as overtime and employees were entitled to overtime pay. Different overtime pay calculations were applied depending on when the overtime was worked.

The Original Law provided for a ‘carve out’ of the overtime regulations to persons holding responsible managerial or supervisory positions, if such positions confer the powers of an employer over employees. According to Ministerial Decision No. 235 of 1984, this ‘carve out’ applied specifically to the following categories of personnel:

  • chairmen of boards of directors and board members;
  • general managers;
  • managers of departments; and
  • individuals working in supervisory posts at the institution.


New Law

Although the New Law makes reference to the number of normal daily working hours (eight) and it confirms how overtime should be calculated where an employee works an extended working day; and on a rest day, it does not clarify whether any employees are exempt from the daily working hour and overtime provisions

Executive Regulations

The Executive Regulations confirm that certain employees are exempted from the working hour and overtime provisions of the New Law. The Executive Regulations that an exemption may be granted to:

  • chairmen of the boards of directors and board members;
  • employees who occupy supervisory positions (such that they represent the employer);
  • crew of naval vessels and employees who work at sea who have special conditions of service due to the nature of their work;
  • businesses whose technical nature requires employees to be engaged on shift work or tour guides provided that average working hours do not exceed 56 per week;
  • preparatory or complementary works that must be carried out outside the normal working day.

Disciplinary process

Original Law

The Original Law sets out a minimum disciplinary process that should be followed in advance of the employer imposing any sanctions on an employee. Specifically, the Original Law required the following minimum process to be carried out before a disciplinary sanction, including dismissal, is imposed:

  • The employee should be notified in writing of the charge.
  • The employee should be invited to a meeting and his/her representations listened to.
  • The allegations should be investigated and the employee provided with written reasons of any penalty to be imposed, which should also be recorded in the employee’s personnel file.


The Original Law provided that the employee must be informed of the allegation within 30 calendar days of the employer becoming aware of the violation, and a disciplinary penalty must be imposed within 60 calendar days of the investigation being concluded.

There was no concept of an employee’s right to appeal a disciplinary outcome.

New Law

Although the New Law sets out the types of sanctions that could be imposed, it does not provide for any guidelines as to what process should be followed in advance.

Executive Regulations

This is clarified in the Executive Regulations which provide that disciplinary penalties imposed must be appropriate given the nature of the misconduct in accordance with the following criteria:

  • the extent of breach of confidentiality of data and information related to work;
  • the impact of the violation on the health and safety of employees;
  • the financial impact of the violation;
  • the effect of the violation on the reputation of the employer and its employees as a result of committing the violation;
  • exploitation of authority entrusted to the employee;
  • whether the violation is repetitive; and
  • the existence of a criminal or moral part in the committed violation.


The employer should have in place a list of disciplinary penalties that can be imposed in accordance with the New Law.

In a similar manner as the Original Law, penalties can only be imposed after the following process has been conducted:

  • The employee has been informed of the allegation in writing.
  • His or her representations have been heard.
  • His or her position has been investigated.
  • The process is recorded in a written report and placed in the employee’s personnel file.
  • The employee is notified in writing of the penalty(ies) imposed, their type and amount, the reason for the penalty, and the penalty that s/he may receive in the event of a repetition of the violation.


Likewise, the Executive Regulations mirror the Original Law in that the employee must be informed of the allegation within 30 calendar days of the employer becoming aware of the violation, and a disciplinary penalty must be imposed within 60 calendar days of the investigation being concluded and the confirmation of this to the employee.

If the employer employs 50 or more employees it must put in place an appropriate complaints or grievance process.

A big change in the Executive Regulations from the existing position is the employee’s ability to internally appeal any disciplinary penalty imposed against him or her. The employee’s ability to appeal was not contemplated in the Original Law. The Executive Regulations provide that the employer should not suffer any detriment by raising an appeal and that the employer must inform the employee of the outcome of the appeal.

Labour disputes

Original Law

The Original Law provides that where an employee wishes to file a formal dispute against their employer, the employee must initially raise an informal complaint to the applicable labour authority prior to a formal claim being filed before the Labour Court.

New Law

This process remains the same.

Executive Regulations:

Interestingly, the Executive Regulations state that where an employee continues to work during a labour claim, s/he is entitled to claim two months’ wages. In these cases, the MOHRE may compel the employer to either pay that amount or refer the complaint to the court.


It is important for all UAE companies (both onshore and within the free zones, with the exception of the Dubai International Financial Centre and Abu Dhabi Global Market) to review their contracts (which will in many cases involve putting in place new employment contracts), employee handbooks and any other employment policies and procedures to ensure consistency with the New Law.

Ivor McGettigan
Partner - United Arab Emirates
Al Tamimi & Co (UAE)
Sabrina Saxena
Senior Associate - United Arab Emirates
Al Tamimi & Co (UAE)

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