EU Member States had until 30 July 2020 to comply with new rules rules on posted workers (secondees). Those new rules expanded on existing law, requiring that workers temporarily assigned to work abroad must be given terms and conditions on a par with local workers in the host country. As a result, international employers should bear in mind that since 30 July 2020, more local legislation may apply to the secondment of employees to and within Europe than before, and they will need to assess the impact on the terms and conditions of their current and future secondees.
To see more details of the way the Directive has been implemented in different places, click on a country. This will ‘fix’ the hover-over text and enable you to click on it to read more.
Sophie Maes has been a partner at Claeys & Engels since 2009. Within Ius Laboris she is member of the Executive Committee and chairs the Global Mobility and Immigration Expert Group.Sophie Maes
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Learn on the go! Webinars
EU Member States had until 30 July to comply with the revised rules on temporary secondees. The new rules ensure that people temporarily seconded to an EU member state are offered terms and conditions more like those of local workers in the member state they now work in. But, as…
In this webinar, we explore the impact of the coronavirus on business travel and immigration across the world and give tips for international employers on how to gear up to restart, once restrictions begin to lift.
In this webinar, the second of our travel series, we will explore the impact of coronavirus on business travel and immigration in four very different markets – the UAE, the UK, India and Thailand and give tips for international employers on how to gear up to restart, once travel restrictions…