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    • ncl22
    • By ncl22 1st Dec 17, 4:04 PM
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    ncl22
    Length of service - as and when work
    • #1
    • 1st Dec 17, 4:04 PM
    Length of service - as and when work 1st Dec 17 at 4:04 PM
    I have recently found out Iím going to be made redundant and my employer has stated that I will only be entitled to two years worth of redundancy pay (the length of time I have been in my current full-time role). However prior to this role I worked for the same company on an Ďas and whení contract for three years. There were no breaks in my work with them and I went straight from my previous role to my current one meaning I have worked for them continuously for 5 years. What are my rights regarding this?
Page 1
    • jobbingmusician
    • By jobbingmusician 2nd Dec 17, 10:12 AM
    • 18,835 Posts
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    jobbingmusician
    • #2
    • 2nd Dec 17, 10:12 AM
    • #2
    • 2nd Dec 17, 10:12 AM
    What does your contract say? Contracts normally include a start date and in your case a statement which will probably say 'this employment is not continuous with any previous employment'. (Sorry for the bad news, but it's worth checking.)
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    • Takeaway_Addict
    • By Takeaway_Addict 2nd Dec 17, 6:26 PM
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    Takeaway_Addict
    • #3
    • 2nd Dec 17, 6:26 PM
    • #3
    • 2nd Dec 17, 6:26 PM
    What does your contract say? Contracts normally include a start date and in your case a statement which will probably say 'this employment is not continuous with any previous employment'. (Sorry for the bad news, but it's worth checking.)
    Originally posted by jobbingmusician
    Though tbf even if it says it isn't continuous doesn't mean it isn't

    Be interesting to see the contract details
    Don't trust a forum for advice. Get proper paid advice. Any advice given should always be checked
    • Sarastro
    • By Sarastro 2nd Dec 17, 8:38 PM
    • 367 Posts
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    Sarastro
    • #4
    • 2nd Dec 17, 8:38 PM
    • #4
    • 2nd Dec 17, 8:38 PM
    Depending on what the contract says...you still had a contract with them and no breaks: I think you're right to argue for 5 years' continuous employment unless contract specifically says otherwise.
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