International Labor and Employment Law

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The French Supreme Court Imposes an Obligation To Monitor the Working Days of Management-Level Employees

The French Supreme Court recently rendered a widely publicized decision which restates strict rules that employers must comply with to avoid the payment of overtime to employees whose work hours cannot be predetermined. Following this decision, French-based companies will have to check carefully that the working hours of management- level employees comply with the obligation … Continue Reading

Social Networks in the Workplace Around the World – L’utilisation des réseaux sociaux sur le lieu de travail : perspectives internationales comparées

SURVEY – July 2011 The business world continues to witness the ongoing and rapid proliferation in the use of social media at work. This, in turn, has left companies (as well as the courts) grappling to figure out how or whether rules regarding workplace confidentiality, loyalty, privacy and monitoring apply to these new forums. Proskauer’s … Continue Reading

International Employment Litigation Issues

Proskauer’s International Labor and Employment Group participated to the National Foreign Trade Council conference held in New York on July 15, 2011, at the Annual International Human Resources Management Forum: International Employment Litigation Issues Daniel Ornstein, Partner, London Betsy Plevan, Partner, New York Yasmine Tarasewicz, Partner, Paris SEMINAR: International Employment Litigation Issues    … Continue Reading

International Data Privacy Law

Proskauer’s International Labor and Employment Group participated to the National Foreign Trade Council conference held in New York on July 14, 2011, at the Annual International Human Resources Management Forum: Data Privacy Issues in Cross-Border Employment Cécile Martin, Special International Labor & Employment Counsel, Paris Jeffrey D. Neuburger, Partner, New York SEMINAR: International Data Privacy … Continue Reading

French Supreme Court Invalidates Agreement between Employers Not to Solicit Each Other’s Employees

In Europe, the validity of post-employment noncompete covenants is generally viewed with great suspicion by the courts and legislatures. Thus, in France, Spain and Germany, an employee’s agreement not to compete with a former employer is often rejected as an infringement of the principle of freedom of occupation. Similarly, in the United Kingdom, the noncompete … Continue Reading
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