The minimum wage for employees who did not benefit from the implementation of the National Minimum Wage on 1 January 2019, has been increased with effect from 2 August 2019.
This year 16 June (Youth Day) falls on a Sunday. This means that Monday, 17 June, is also a public holiday. The question has again arisen what employees should be paid.
When the long awaited Parental, Adoption, and Commissioning of Parental Leave provisions are implemented, employees will be able to claim their benefits from the Unemployment Insurance Fund (UIF).
Employers are reminded that the upcoming Election Day on Wednesday, 8 May 2019, has been declared a public holiday throughout the Republic of South Africa and that it should be treated the same as any other public holiday.
Employers were expecting the minimum wage rates in the Wholesale and Retail Sector to be increased with effect from 1 March 2019 – this did not happen.
Labour Law Amendments Act of 2018 – New provisions re parental, adoption, commissioning parental leave and changes to Unemployment Insurance Act. It has been widely assumed that these changes came into effect on 1 January 2019. This is not the case.
The minimum wages in the Domestic Worker Sector will increase with effect from 3 December 2018.
The national minimum wage (NMW) has been signed into law. Effective 1 January 2019. What exactly does this mean to employers and employees?
The minimum wage rates in the hospitality sector have been increased with effect from 1 July 2018. The minimum rates are still below the National Minimum Wage (NMW) which is expected to be implemented during the course of 2018. How will employers be affected?
The minimum wages in the Domestic Worker Sector will increase with effect from 1 January 2018.
Cosatu gave notice to Nedlac of their intention to embark on protest action on Wednesday, 27 September 2017. The main thrust of this action relates to so-called state capture.
Question: May face to face conversations be recorded without consent?