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Immigration Advice based upon the MAC Report
  • Visit the UK


    The UK Home Office has issued further guidance in respect of immigration provisions for UK migrants both inside and outside of the UK, in light of COVID-19. Migrants currently in the UK Visas expiring between 24 January 2020 – 31 May 2020 Individuals who are in the UK legally and whose UK visa is due… Read More

  • CoronaVirus

    Coronavirus Job Retention Scheme

    There are a lot of “updates” circulating around the Coronavirus Job Retention Scheme.  All similarly light on detail because, put simply, there is limited detail.  However, there are some things we do know, some we know to a degree, and some we can hazard an educated guess at (maybe). Normally I’d wait for the detail… Read More

  • CoronaVirus

    Coronavirus – Updated Advice on Employer Obligations

    The landscape in relation to COVID 19 is constantly changing as governments reach decisions on what they believe to be best for their citizens – and, let’s be frank, their economies! Along with the immediate health (and health and safety) considerations, the long term economic impact is not something that any employer can ignore –… Read More

  • Immigration Health Surcharge Set To Rise

    The Immigration Health Surcharge is to increase from £400 to £624 in October 2020. The rise was announced in the Budget on 11 March. An accompanying policy costings statement says: This measure increases the Immigration Health Surcharge from the current level of £400 per year to £624 per year for each surcharge liable non-EEA temporary… Read More

  • UK’s Post-Brexit Immigration Framework

    On 19 February the government published a policy statement entitled “The UK’s Points-Based Immigration System“, setting out plans for the design and implementation of a new legal framework for immigration into the UK following the country’s departure from the Single Market at the end of 2020. This follows the report  published by the Migration Advisory… Read More

  • Whistle-blowing: detriments suffered do not necessarily mean protection

    The fundamental principle of whistle-blowing is straightforward, even if the case law may not be. That is, an employee who “blows the whistle” by raising allegations of impropriety should not be subjected to any detriment for having done so. However, the definition of “detriment” is widely construed and, as the recent case of Jesudason v… Read More

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