UDL

(redirected from Unfair Dismissal Laws)
AcronymDefinition
UDLUniversal Design for Learning
UDLUniversitat de Lleida (Spain)
UDLUpdata Link (Microsoft)
UDLUniversal Driver List
UDLUnique Data List
UDLUniversal Data Link
UDLUniformly Distributed Load (mechanics, building trade)
UDLUrban Debate League
UDLUser Defined Label
UDLUser Defined Logic
UDLUnit Deployment List
UDLUnião Desportiva de Leiria (Portugal)
UDLUnique Data Log
UDLUnDead Lords (gaming)
UDLUp/Download (data transfer)
UDLUnfair Dismissal Laws (Australia)
UDLUniform Double Layer (electrocardiography)
UDLUp/Down Link
UDLUnited Distillers Limited
UDLUnit Designation List
UDLUnit Detail Listing
UDLUniform Data Language
UDLUser Definable Link
UDLUrban Development Landscapers (Australia)
References in periodicals archive ?
South Australian Families First senator-elect, Bob Day, called for changes to unfair dismissal laws and the I minimum wage (scrapping them, in other words).
Since Addis was decided, statutory unfair dismissal laws have significantly increased the scope and accessibility of legal remedies for dismissed employees.
FIRMS throughout the Midlands have been urged to 'tread cautiously' over changes to unfair dismissal laws which come into force next month.
The contradictory scenario is a possible side effect of tougher unfair dismissal laws, which have seen more companies turning to personality tests to weed out potential problem recruits, Sydney Morning Herald reported.
He said that there was nothing in European law that would prevent the Government abandoning unfair dismissal laws.
He argued that there was nothing in European law that would prevent the Government abandoning unfair dismissal laws.
This is of great significance in Australia as small businesses are not only the largest employer of Australian employees (O'Neill & Johns, 2009) but under the Workplace Relations Act 1996 (ComLaw, 2010c) and the Fair Work Act 2009 (ComLaw, 2010a) many employees are not covered by unfair dismissal laws. Since April 2007 unemployment in Australia has risen from 4.30 per cent to 5.40 per cent in April 2010 (Trading Economics, 2010) and this has been attributed to the GFC (Junankar, 2009).
One policy plank was exemption from "unfair dismissal laws" for small business, justified on the basis that these laws discouraged job creation within the small business sector.
However, the most important of these changes is the removal of unfair dismissal laws for around 90 per cent of Australian workers.
It suggests that by reducing job protections like unfair dismissal laws and notice periods and by introducing more casual contracts, employment growth would be stimulated.
"In Australia," Mr Frost added, "they are actually relaxing unfair dismissal laws to make it easier for employers to get rid of problem employees."
Evidence that exclusion from the unfair dismissal laws would generate jobs is at best uncertain.