TITLE

Pornographic telephone calls

PUB. DATE
December 1995
SOURCE
Accountancy;Dec1995, Vol. 116 Issue 1228, p105
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Announces the British Employment Appeal Tribunal's decision that the dismissal of an employee who had made telephone calls from his office to pornographic entertainment numbers was fair. Defendant's decision not dispute the calls during a disciplinary hearing; Reasons given by the company for dismissing the defendant; Initial finding of the industrial tribunal that the dismissal was unfair.
ACCESSION #
6758049

 

Related Articles

  • Brandford & Bingley v McCarthy.  // Employers Law;Mar/Apr2010, p9 

    The article discusses the bases of the British Employment Appeal Tribunal in deciding on the case Bradford and Bingley v. Mccarthy concerning employee dismissal.

  • Tribunal must address range of reasonable responses principle. Magill, Joanne; Benson, Claire; Hughes, Ceri // Employers Law;May2011, p7 

    The article focuses on the decision released by the British Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) that the range of reasonable responses principle had not been properly addressed by the tribunal when it considered the dismissal of an employee for possession of cannabis at work. The EAT overturned the...

  • Sheet metal anisotropy and optimal non-round blank design in high-speed multi-step forming of AA3104-H19 aluminium alloy can body. Liu, Wencheng; Chen, Bernard K // International Journal of Advanced Manufacturing Technology;Apr2018, Vol. 95 Issue 9-12, p4265 

    A new anisotropic yield function which accurately describes the complex anisotropy of aluminium alloy sheet metal is proposed in this paper. A non-linear least square method is used to determine the coefficients of this yield function based on the experimental results. By employing the...

  • CASEWATCH.  // Employers Law;Feb2007, p11 

    The article discusses the rulings of the British Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) over several cases. EAT ruled that employers should consider alternative employment opportunities or delay the dismissal of an employee suffering form a work-related illness. EAT has also considered employees'...

  • Expired disciplinary warnings: Ignore when deciding disciplinary sanctions.  // Employers Law;Apr2007, p11 

    The article discusses the British Employment Appeal Tribunal (EA) case Airbus UK Ltd. v Webb, which concerns explored disciplinary warnings. Airbus dismissed Webb for missing work on the basis that he had been given a final warning for a similar act of misconduct some 13 months earlier. The EAT...

  • IN BRIEF.  // Employers Law;Dec2007, p8 

    The article discusses several British Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) cases. In one case, the EAT held that a respondent's tidy hair policy was justified and did not have a disproportionate impact on Rastafarians. In another case, the EAT confirmed that a claim form submitted online, which...

  • IN BRIEF.  // Employers Law;Jun2008, p8 

    The article focuses on the rulings on employment-related cases in Great Britain. In Forces One Utilities versus Hatfield, the Employment Appeals Tribunal (EAT) held that it is appropriate to strike out a response when the employer's main witness threatens the claimant at the tribunal. In Kuzel...

  • Atkins v Coyle Personnel PLC.  // Employers Law;Jul/Aug2008, p8 

    The article focuses on the British Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) case Atkins versus Coyle Personnel PLC. Atkins was on paternity leave when his senior manager called him about a client query. An argument developed between Atkins and his senior manager which led to the decision of the senior...

  • Radecki v Kirklees Metropolitan Borough Council. Williams, Kate // Employers Law;Oct2008, p8 

    The article discusses the ruling of the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) of Great Britain on Radecki v Kirklees Metropolitan Borough Council (MBC) in West Yorkshire, England. Radecki was a teacher employed by Kirklees MBC who was suspended while concerns about his performance were investigated....

  • Saini v All Saints Haque Centre. Hucks, Mark; Jacobs, Caroline // Employers Law;Dec2008/Jan2009, p8 

    The article discusses a court case tackled by the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) of Great Britain over the role of religion in the dismissal of two employees of Ravidassi faith. The case involved Saini, his boss Chandel (both Hindus), Bungay and Paul (both of the Ravidassi faith). Bungay and...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics