HR Lawyers Met Leaders in Warsaw

HR Lawyers Network held its annual session and “HR LAWYERS MEET LEADERS” conference in Warsaw on 10 December 2018.

During the session HRLN’s Honorary President Mr. Piotr Zukowski (Poland) and HRLN’s Co-Founder dr. Ildiko Ratkai (Hungary) were presenting “hot” topics of employment, such as

  • EU legal practice of employee surveillance
  • effects of the GDPR to the workplace data processings
  • digital employee files and
  • the upcoming changes in EU legislation related to the transnational posting of employees.

We were happy to meet and to host Leaders and HR professionals from the business who had the opportunity to share their thoughts and to develop their business network.

Our picture gallery from “HR LAWYERS MEET LEADERS” conference:

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See you in 2019!

 

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Please see HERE the summary and pictures of our session of 2017 held in Budapest.

ECHR: church law dismissal doesn’t fall under employment litigation

The Grand Chamber of the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) passed a decision recently in a case related to #Hungary. According to the ECHR, Mr Nagy, a pastor dismissed by the Reformed Church of Hungary, may enforce his claims neither under employment law, nor under the civil law as his appointment fell under the law of the church. Therefore Art. 6 of the European Convention of Human Rights (right to a fair trial) was not violated.

ECHR: Grand Chamber’s decision in Bărbulescu case

The case of Bărbulescu v. Romania before the European Court of Human Rights – concerned the decision of a private company to dismiss an employee after monitoring his electronic communications and accessing their contents, and the alleged failure of the domestic courts to protect his right to respect for his private life and correspondence – the Grand Chamber of the European Court of Human Rights held, that there had been a violation of Article 8 (right to respect for private and family life, the home and correspondence) of the European Convention on Human Rights.The Court concluded that the national authorities had not adequately protected Mr Bărbulescu’s right to respect for his private life and correspondence. They had consequently failed to strike a fair balance between the interests at stake.