In many cases, labour and employment law issues cannot be assessed only from a labour and employment law perspective
As regards pensions – and in tandem with the growth of labour market pension schemes, the growth of corporate pension schemes and not least the increased focus on pension promises in general – the need for our advice has increased and we have seen a significant increase in the number of clients turning to us for advice or representation in court.
We advise on matters relating to pension funds, pension cover, interpretation of pension promises and pension schemes, including labour market pension schemes. We also advise on pension issues in the context of dismissals, expatriation and repatriation as well as in connection with changes – and especially on tax-related pension issues.
- advised on the interpretation of collective agreements regulating pension matters
- assessed issues relating to the interaction between pension provisions and the Danish Anti-Discrimination Act
- represented Local Government Denmark (KL) in a Supreme Court case concerning the restrictions under municipal collective agreements on payment of pension contributions to civil servants who have activated their civil servant pension
Information about Pensions
Ius Laboris recently received the prestigious Global Network of the Year award at The Lawyer European Awards 2023.
The long-awaited bill, which introduces a requirement for registration of working time for each individual employee and provides the opportunity to derogate from the 48-hour rule for certain employee groups, has been submitted to the Parliament. The effective date has been postponed to 1 July 2024.
In a new article, Ius Laboris takes a closer look at the issue of whether employers can monitor employees’ social media posts.
On the first Tuesday of October, the parliamentary year kicked off and, as usual, the Government announced its legislative programme for the parliamentary year 2023/2024.
The opportunities associated with AI are immense, but right now it is necessary to address a number of concerns about the use and potential of AI in the workplace.
In a recent judgment, the Supreme Court held that a retention bonus was not remuneration within the meaning of the Insolvency Act. The judgment is likely to have an impact on the question of whether retention bonuses are covered by section 17a of the Salaried Employees Act.