Current issue - 2021/1.

  • Beryl ter HAAR:
    Design and Influence of the EU's Youth OMC
    A case study of the NEET's needs and The Netherlands (part 2)

    The aim of this study is to assess the influence of the EU's Youth OMC on national policy and law making, i.e. in the situation of the Netherlands. Part II focuses on the youth employment policies and measures of The Netherlands.
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  • Andrzej Marian ŚWIĄTKOWSKI:
    Everyone who works should be guaranteed decent working conditions

    The author reveals significant disproportions in the legal situation of people working, subordinate to the employer and employed by them on the basis of traditional, standard employment contracts and other, non-standard employment categories of professionally active people. The latter are usually self-employed or work under civil law contracts. This division of employment categories is maintained on job platforms. In the vast majority of cases, job platforms do not act as employers. So they do not treat the vast majority of people working on platforms as employees. They are considered to be persons conducting economic activity consisting in providing services and performing tasks for the benefit of persons or entities indicated by the platform. A characteristic feature of employment within the platform is the existence of a tripartite legal relationship between the platform, non-employees and clients. The author tries to determine who is a participant in these legal ties and what role he plays on the platform. In the author's opinion, regardless of the legal basis of employment, employees and non-employees should be entitled to identical rights guaranteeing decent working conditions.
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  • Zoltn PETROVICS:
    Break out of the Box
    A Proposal on How to the Interpret Termination without Notice on the Grounds of Objective Impossibility in Hungarian Labour Law

    The paper focuses on one of the specific problems of the termination of employment in Hungarian labour law. Although, the rules of dismissal without notice based on "objective impossibility" have not changed in the Hungarian Labour Code of 2012, the provisions of the Act impose a number of obligations on the employee, which upset its interpretative framework developed by the labour courts over the decades. The paper tries to find a solution to this problem by developing a new interpretive framework of the reasons of "objective impossibility".
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  • Marcel DOLOBĆ:
    Legal Protection against (Tele)Bullying and Stress in the Workplace in the Slovak Republic

    Employers often require extreme flexibility, according to their needs, the employee is often obliged to be online, to perform tasks immediately, or even several tasks at the same time. It is indeed such a way of performing work that is associated with increased mental effort and stress, which can lead to tele bullying, or any of serious health risks. This article analyzes the possibilities of legal protection, especially of the employee's mental health, which is endangered by disproportionate requirements for work performance.
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