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Labour Law and Social Rights in Europe. The Jurisprudence of international Courts

19,90 

ISBN: 978-83-7865-655-5
Rok wydania: 2018
Liczba stron: 196
Format: A5

oprawa miękka

Opis

Labour Law and Social Rights in Europe. The Jurisprudence of international Courts

Autor: Maciej Łaga, Stefano Bellomo, Nicola Gundt, José Maria Miranda Boto (eds)

Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Gdańskiego

 

This book is the fruit of a meeting of the ELLYS, which was held in Santiago de Compostela (Spain) on 4–5 June 2015. The main scholarly part of the meeting comprised papers addressing ten different international court judgments. What was unique was that each judgment was commented on by two participants from different European countries. This facilitated seeing that the judgments were received differently in different countries.

 

TABLE OF CONTENTS

PREFACE. ‘ e European labour law young scholars’ section

(Stefano Bellomo, José María Miranda Boto)

INTRODUCTION (Maciej Łaga, Nicola Gundt)

CHAPTER 1. Employee-like worker: Competitive entrepreneur

or submissive employee? Re< ections on CJEU, C-413/13,

FNV Kunsten Informatie (Eva Grosheide, Beryl ter Haar)

1. Introduction

2. Employee-like worker

3. Case C-413/13 and the ruling of the Gerechtshof ‘s-Gravenhage

4. Re< ections on the notion of (false) self-employed

5. Re< ection of the meaning of the CJEU ruling

for the Netherlands (conclusions)

CHAPTER 2. Statutory minimum wage and subordination.

FNV Kunsten Informatie judgment and beyond (CJEU, C-413/13)

(Massimiliano Del= no)

1. Two cases, one soul. FNV Kunsten Informatie, Consiglio nazionale

dei geologi and the issue of statutory minimum wage

2. ‘ e FNV Kunsten Informatie judgment and recent

Italian legislation on ‘hetero-organized’ employment relationships

3. ‘ e problem of ‘true’ self-employed service providers.

What is the in< uence of EU case law on the Italian legal order?

CHAPTER 3. ‘ e ‘Fonnship’ judgment or the curious incident of

the dog in the night-time (CJEU, C-83/13)

(Yolanda Maneiro Vázquez, José María Miranda Boto)

1. Introduction: Trouble for social Europe arrives by boat

2. Working on board and the freedom to provide services:

‘ e legitimation of < ags of convenience

3. ‘ e limits of the preliminary ruling

4. Was there any hope for a revision of Laval?

5. A small conclusion

CHAPTER 4. Less favourable treatment of = xed-term workers

(CJEU, C-38/13) (Justyna Świątek-Rudoman, Jakub Szmit)

1. Judgment C-38/13

2. Fixed-term employment contracts in Poland

3. ‘ e amendment of the Polish Labour Code

4. Conclusions

CHAPTER 5. ‘ e impact of part-time work on the principle of equality

in employment (CJEU, C-527/13) (Emma Rodríguez Rodríguez)

1. Introduction

2. ‘ e principle of equality for men and women

in matters of social security: ‘ e contribution gaps in part-time work

3. Conclusions

CHAPTER 6. ‘ e eventful journey of reviewing

agency work restrictions (CJEU, C 533/13) (Felicia Roşioru, Gábor Kártyás)

1. Introduction

2. ‘ e scope of the obligation arising from

Article 4(1) of Directive 2008/104/EC

3. ‘ e place of Article 4(1) in the philosophy and structure of

the Directive on temporary agency work. ‘ e Directive’s double aim

4. ‘ e context. Existing restrictions and their justi= cation

5. ‘ e long journey of the obligation to review prohibitions

or restrictions on the use of agency work has come to an end?

6. A\ ermath of the decision

CHAPTER 7. Freedom of establishment and docker regulatory system:

A di] cult balance (CJEU, C-576/13) (Maria Isabel Ribes Moreno)

1. Introduction

2. ‘ e dockers legal regime in Spain

3. Judgment of 11 September 2014, Spain vs Commission,

C-576/13, EU:C:2014:2430

4. Is the Spanish regulatory system contrary

to international and European law?

5. Conclusions

CHAPTER 8. Atypical work meets typical social security:

Do we have to rethink the co-ordination of social security?

(CJEU, C-382/13, Franzen e.a. vs Sociale verzekeringsbank)

(Nicola Gundt, Daniel Pérez-del Prado)

1. ‘ e case

2. Problems of the lex loci laboris rule

3. ‘ e perspective of the ‘non-competent’ state

4. Concluding remarks

CHAPTER 9. Brincat and others vs Malta: Occupational health and safety

under the guise of the rights to life and to respect for private and family life

(ECHR, 60908/11, 62110/11, 62129/11, 62312/11 and 62338/11)

(Ana Cristina Ribeiro Costa)

1. Introduction: Background to the case

2. Remarks on a remarkable case

3. Conclusion: Expansions and approaches

CHAPTER 10. Social media in the workplace

(Bărbulescu vs Romania, ECHR, 61496/08) (Martin Šte_ o)

1. Introduction

2. Constitutional framework

3. Labour codes

4. Civil codes and public data protection laws

5. ‘ e statutory duty to work

6. Monitoring personal Internet use

7. Conclusion

CHAPTER 11. Whistleblowing and the case of Heinisch vs Germany

(ECHR, 28274/08): ‘ e Polish and Portuguese perspectives

(David Carvalho Martins, Maciej Łaga)

1. Introduction

2. ‘ e case

3. ‘ e answer from the ECHR

4. International and European law

5. National laws: Poland

6. National laws: Portugal

7. Conclusions

CHAPTER 12. Changes in working time arrangements and the right

to paid annual leave (Judgment of 11 November 2015,

Green” eld, C-219/14, EU:C:2015:745)

(Helena Ysàs Molinero, David Gutiérrez Colominas)

1. Background: ‘ e court’s previous judgments on paid annual leave

2. ‘ e pro rata temporis principle in the context of paid annual leave

3. Impact of the court’s judgement on the Spanish legal system

LIST OF AUTHORS

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