Last edited by Mazuhn
Thursday, October 22, 2020 | History

2 edition of EU pregnancy directive found in the catalog.

EU pregnancy directive

Helen Collins

EU pregnancy directive

a guide for human resource managers

by Helen Collins

  • 161 Want to read
  • 13 Currently reading

Published by Blackwell Business in Oxford, UK, Cambridge, Mass., USA .
Written in English

    Places:
  • European Economic Community countries.,
  • Great Britain.
    • Subjects:
    • Maternity leave -- Government policy -- European Economic Community countries.,
    • Parental leave -- Government policy -- European Economic Community countries.,
    • Work and family -- Government policy -- European Economic Community countries.,
    • Pregnant women -- Employment -- Law and legislation -- European Economic Community countries.,
    • Maternity leave -- Government policy -- Great Britain.,
    • Parental leave -- Government policy -- Great Britain.,
    • Work and family -- Government policy -- Great Britain.,
    • Pregnant women -- Employment -- Law and legislation -- Great Britain.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes index.

      StatementHelen Collins.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHD6065.5.E86 C65 1994
      The Physical Object
      Paginationx, 177 p. ;
      Number of Pages177
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1436171M
      ISBN 100631193715
      LC Control Number93048398

      In order to meet the EU Directives in Maternity care you must successfully complete the following work during Year 1 and 2 and submit formatively to your Academic Adviser each year. The final summative version must be submitted in Year 3 as per your Assignment Schedule and in accordance with the Assignment submission procedures.   31 March the EU adopted two new public procurement directives: one for the public sector (/18/EC) and one for utilities (/17/EC). The new directives aim at simplification and modernisation of the previously existing directives including adaptation to Reviews: 1.

      The “EU Directive on Falsified Medicines” (Directive /62/EU) was published in July It reflects an increasingly complex distribution network for medicinal products, with many different players – and a pressing need to ensure reliability across the entire supply chain. Harmonised safety features across the entire EU are on their way. The Commission checks that EU directives are incorporated into national law and ensures through systematic monitoring that the rules are correctly implemented. When the Commission considers that an EU country has not incorporated a directive into national law correctly, it .

      Only if your machine meets these requirements, the machine may be traded within the entire EU. By affixing the CE mark, you declare that your machine complies with the Machinery Directive and possibly other CE guidelines. Next to requirements regarding the design, the Machinery Directive also states demands regarding the documentation. The same ingredient names are used across the European Union and most countries worldwide so people are easily able to identify them. The nominal net. Any warnings that might be necessary on how to use the product safely. A “date of minimum durability” ("best used before the end of") or a “period after opening” to show for how long the.


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EU pregnancy directive by Helen Collins Download PDF EPUB FB2

Council Directive 92/85/EEC of 19 October on the introduction of measures to encourage improvements in the safety and health at work of pregnant workers and workers who have recently given birth or are breastfeeding (tenth individual Directive within the meaning of Article 16 (1) of Directive 89//EEC).

This guide considers the different initiatives associated with maternity, paternity, parental rights and childcare issues within the EC - in particular, the EC pregnancy directive. It features up-to-date details of UK and European law.

This Directive sets out the basic rights of all women before and after pregnancy in the European Union (EU). The Directive is one of several ‘daughter directives’ adopted under the Framework Directive 89//EEC on the safety and health of workers at work.

WHAT DOES THIS DIRECTIVE DO. This Directive aims to protect the health and safety of women in the workplace when pregnant* or after. Under the Directive, a set of guidelines detail the assessment of the chemical, physical and biological agents and industrial processes considered dangerous for the health and safety of pregnant women or women who have just given birth and are breast feeding.

The EU pregnancy directive book also includes provisions for physical movements and postures, mental and physical fatigue and other types of physical and mental.

Synopsis This guide aims to fill a gap in the literature on human resources by considering the different initiatives associated with maternity, paternity, parental rights and childcare issues within the EC - in particular, the EC pregnancy directive. The book provides a thorough and practical Author: COLLINS.

Directive 92/85/EEC - pregnant workers Latest update: 04/04/ of 19 October on the introduction of measures to encourage improvements in the safety and health at work of pregnant workers and workers who have recently given birth or are breastfeeding (tenth individual Directive within the meaning of Article 16 (1) of Directive 89//EEC).

The maternity rights set out in the Pregnant Workers Directive will be maintained. This directive sets the minimum period for maternity leave at 14 weeks, with 2 weeks’ compulsory leave before and/or after confinement and an adequate allowance subject to national legislation.

the directive, by reserving to Member States the right to retain or introduce provisions which are intended to protect women in connection with “pregnancy and maternity”, that article recognises the legitimacy, in terms of the principle of equal treatment, of protecting, first, a.

For member states in the EU and other European countries such as Norway, Iceland and Switzerland, there are two pieces of legislation (directives) that contribute to the rights of working parents and family leave.

The Maternity Leave Directive was introduced to protect pregnant workers and workers who have recently given birth. Under the EU legislation in this area, men and women have equal rights of at least 18 weeks' parental leave for each child.

There are also rules protecting them against dismissal if they take parental leave, as well as a right to return to the same, or a similar, job. The Pregnant Workers Directive 92/85 was adopted in October in Europe. The purpose of this Directive is to improve health and safety of pregnant workers and workers who are recently given birth or breast-feeding.

This new legislation is namely suggested that all women have right to. The main thrust of the Court’s analysis was the circumstances in which EU citizens retain the status of worker, and therefore access to benefits, having previously been employed in the host Member State (like Ms.

Saint Prix). The EU’s citizens’ Directive states that a person retains the status of worker if they are ‘temporarily unable to work as a result of an illness or accident. HOW THE EUROPEAN UNION WORKS The last amending treaty — the Lisbon Treaty — was signed in Lisbon on 13 Decemberand came into force on 1 December Earlier treaties are now incorporated into the current consolidated version, which comprises the Treaty on European Union and the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union.

Nielsen, RDenmark: Pregnancy Directive. in Bulletin. Legal issues in Gender Equality: Bulletin of the Commission's network of legal experts on the application of Community law on equal treatment between women and men.

Employment & Social Affairs. vol. 2/, pp.Denmark, 30/06/   The book also looks at the concepts of equality which can be distinguished in the Race Directive and in the subsequent developments at EU level.

Examining whether the Directive has improved the protection against racial or ethnic origin discrimination for people within the EU, the book concludes with an assessment of how far the EU has come on the road to racial equality with the adoption of the Race Directive. Over the last 20 years parallel objectives of EU policy have been to ‘implement measures to encourage improvements in the safety and health at work of pregnant workers and workers who have recently given birth’ (Pregnant Workers Directive) and to implement ‘the principle of equal opportunities and equal treatment of men and women in matters of employment’ (Recast Directive (formerly Equal Treatment Directive)).

Finally, it can be seen that women discrimination on the ground of pregnancy has been changed between and significantly because of the above mentioned decisions.

The most important aspect for this development has been the Directive 76/ and its interpretation by national and European courts.

Dr Trajce Cvetkovski: Replete with all the rhetorical flourish that only EU drafters can produce, this Directive is an attempt to purportedly improve the “bargaining position of. Directive 92/85/EEC is a European Union Directive.

It concerns the basic rights of workers during and after pregnancy in the European Union. Contents. This section needs expansion.

You can help by adding to it. (January ) The main provisions are as follows. art 2 definitions, ‘pregnant worker is one who informs the employer of her. Federal Ministry for European and International Affairs.

Minoritenplatz 8, Vienna How to find us. Tel. (+43/0) Fax (+43/0). This topical book offers an in-depth analysis of the recent implementation of the Public Procurement Directive, based on the experiences of 12 Member States including France, Germany, Italy, Poland, Spain and the United Kingdom.

By John A. Robertson Dr. Jeffrey Ecker, a noted fetal medicine specialist, has an excellent piece on the Munoz case in Texas in a recent NEJM article (“Death in Pregnancy—An American Tragedy”).[1] He shares the widespread view that brain dead pregnant women should not be maintained over the father or family’s objections.

He does, however, [ ].EU Directives, namely, Directive /24/EU on public procurement, Directive /25/EU on procurement by entities operating in the water, energy, transport and postal services sectors and.