myHR plus

Owing to the vast quantity of and rapid changes in Employment Law and Health & Safety legislative issues, managing your HR issues can take up too much of your time. This is precious time which could be used more productively, generating business, networking and generally getting you that bit closer to making your first million (or second, third or fourth million). That is why we have developed myHR plus.  

We aim to ensure that you, as a business owner, are fully supported with your Employment Law and Health and Safety needs by providing user friendly systems, personal contact and proactive advice.  We have expert assistance ready to be tapped in to whenever you need it, aiming to help you build a successful business.

Businesses can opt for single or combined policies with the additional protection of an insurance backed scheme (arranged through our nominated insurance broker). Contact us now on 0113 350 4030 or at myHRplus@scesolicitors.co.uk for further information.

Our services

We provide comprehensive Employment Law and Health and Safety guidance to suit your business.  All our consultants are experts who are highly qualified with many years’ experience. We are competitive in our pricing and offer you a flexible service so you can concentrate on the running of your business.

Why Choose Us

Your dedicated, approachable consultants are there to advice, support and offer practical solutions. We like to get to know you, your business and your employees to give you the best advice possible.

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LATEST LEGAL UPDATES:

  • Update on ‘Gig Economy’ Case Law and Developments

    Tags: Employment Status, Gig economy, Temporary Positions, Freelance work, Short-term, Tribunal Cases, Statutory Employment Rights

    Welcome to the new modern work structure: the gig economy. Where temporary positions are prevalent, freelance work is the norm and organisations contract with individuals on a short-term basis. In this article we will explore the high-profile tribunal cases of 2017 which have kept the ‘gig economy’ making headline news. 

    Aslam and others v Uber BV and others 

    The tribunal found that the drivers were not ‘self-employed’ but ‘workers’. Uber presented its business as a technology platform which facilitates the connection of self-employed drivers with customers through the Uber app. On the facts, the tribunal disagreed with this and found that this did not reflect the practical reality. In the tribunal’s view, the drivers were working … more

    

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