Unfair dismissal

If you have been dismissed from your employment in England or Wales and believe that you have been treated unfairly, you may be entitled to compensation.

Our dedicated team of Employment solicitors are available to talk to you today about your case. Please read our information and advice pages below if you wish to learn more about this area of law.

Unfair dismissal: What is it? Who can claim?

Meaning of dismissal

Dismissal is defined as the termination of employment by:

  • The employer, with or without notice; or
  • The employee's resignation, with or without notice, where the employee has resigned because the employer by his or her conduct, in breach of the contract of employment, has shown an intention not to be bound by the contract (this is usually known as 'constructive dismissal') or
  • The expiry of a limited-term contract without its renewal. A limited-term contract is a contract for a fixed term or the performance of a specific task, or one which ends when a specified event does or does not occur

Read what our clients have recently said about our Employment Service in our client testimonials.

For more details about our settlement agreements service

Click here to see the latest rates that can be claimed at an Employment Tribunal

 
Contact us

If you have an enquiry we want to hear from you. Our team of solicitors are experts in unfair dismissal cases and give them a call on 0113 3205000

or Email:employment@winstonsolicitors.co.uk

We are open Monday to Friday, 8.45am to 5.30pm.

 

 

 

Latest Blog

Safeguarding issues in employment

27/06/2018
Safeguarding issues when working with children or vulnerable adults
We are noticing a rise in employment cases where an employee is reported to the Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS). This could be as a result of an incident at school nursery or youth club. These...
Reintroduction of employment tribunal fees?

In a surprising announcement, the Ministry of Justice (MOJ) has confirmed that it may reintroduce fees for employment tribunal claims.  This would be a surprising U-turn by the government which was criticised for its tribunal fee structure which was introduced in 2013.  The fee structure was decl

Inheritance tax changes

The recent Budget saw the Chancellor announce reforms to Inheritance Tax rules which were widely expected following the Conservative Party’s General Election victory.  Currently, a married couple are able to access allowances of £325,000 each, which can be doubled up and applied as a single allow

Grandmother with Grandchild

The Prime Minister David Cameron has recently suggested that he would be “happy” to look at plans for so called “granny leave” giving working grandparents the right to take up to 18 weeks of shared paren