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Zubeda joined the Hempsons employment team in 2017. She has over eight years of experience working within employment law in the UK and overseas in Dubai.
Zubeda acts for a number of NHS trusts, foundation trusts and clinical commissioning groups on a wide range of contentious and non-contentious matters. She has experience of conducting her own caseload and advising clients on various areas of employment law.
Prior to joining Hempsons, Zubeda worked at DWF and acted for a number of corporate and individual clients in relation to contentious and non-contentious employment issues. She also has experience working within personal injury.
Main areas of expertise
- unfair dismissal
- settlement agreements
- tribunal process and procedures
The clients she works with
- NHS trust and foundation trusts
- clinical commissioning groups
- insurance/private companies
- Law degree (2010)
- LPC (2011)
- Law Society
- Employment Lawyers Association
No compensation does not equate to no case to answer - Martin Cheyne and Zubeda Tayub discuss in the latest employment blog.
Welcome to our Summer 2019 edition of Hempsons’ Employment Newsbrief.
In the case of North West Anglia NHS Foundation Trust v Gregg, the Courts looked at when an employer should halt its own internal procedures if the police are also investigating the same matter.
ICTS (UK) Limited v Visram: The Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) upheld the Employment Tribunal’s decision that an employee, who was successful in his claims for unfair dismissal and disability discrimination, should be awarded compensation for loss of benefits until death or retirement.
Welcome to the Summer edition of the Hempsons’ Employment Newsbrief, a round-up of some of the hot legal topics in the Employment sector.
Not according to the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT). The EAT held in Capita Customer Management Ltd v Ali that maternity leave was not the same as shared parental leave, and to have pay differentials between the two was not discriminatory.
For the last four years, an employee wanting to take a case to an employment tribunal has had to pay a fee of up to £1,200. For many lower paid employees – or where relatively little money was at stake – this fee may have been a deterrent to starting action...
Welcome to the winter edition of Hempsons’ Healthcare Newsbrief. Many of you will be reading this at the NHS Providers conference where many of the issues we are writing about – from moving towards digital records to the issues around moving to an accountable care organisation – will be either discussed or on the minds of delegates...
Welcome to the Autumn/Winter 2017 edition of Hempsons Charities and Social Enterprise newsbrief
The EAT has confirmed in Dudley Metropolitan Borough Council v Willetts and Others that