Last edited by Magar
Friday, May 22, 2020 | History

1 edition of Measures to implement provisions of the EC directive on the organisation of working time found in the catalog.

Measures to implement provisions of the EC directive on the organisation of working time

Measures to implement provisions of the EC directive on the organisation of working time

a response to the consultation

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Published by Scottish Low Pay Unit in [Glasgow] .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Cover title.

Statementsubmitted by the Scottish Low Pay Unit & the Scottish Employment Rights Network.
ContributionsScottish Low Pay Unit., Scottish Employment Rights Network.
The Physical Object
Pagination17p.
Number of Pages17
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16746928M

Having regard to the Treaty establishing the European Community, and in particular Article 86(3) thereof, Whereas: (1) Commission Directive 88//EEC of 16 May on competition in the markets in telecommunications terminal equipment (1) has been substantially amended (2). In the interests of clarity and rationality the said Directive should. As discussed in Chapter of the book, in May , the Commission issued a First Report on the Implementation of the Data Protection Directive (COM() final, Brussels, ), together with an Analysis and impact study on the implementation of Directive EC 95/46 in Member States (which it refers to as a “technical annex”).Cited by: 7.

From 1 October , the UK is covered, for the first time, by a set of general statutory rules for the regulation of working time - the Working Time Regulations The Regulations represent mainly the UK's implementation of the EU Directive on certain aspects of the organisation of working time (93//EC). EN EN EUROPEAN COMMISSION Brussels, COM() final REPORT FROM THE COMMISSION TO THE EUROPEAN PARLIAMENT, THE COUNCIL, THE EUROPEAN ECONOMIC AND SOCIAL COMMITTEE AND THE COMMITTEE OF THE REGIONS on implementation by Member States of Directive /88/EC (‘The Working Time Directive’) {SEC() final}.

  European Commission - Press Release details page - European Commission Press release Brussels, 28 January The European Commission welcomes the adoption by the EU's Council of Ministers of a Decision authorising Member States to ratify the International Labour Organisation (ILO) Convention concerning fair and decent work for domestic workers (Convention . Council Directive 94/33/EC of 22 June on the protection of young people at work1 (hereafter referred to as “the Directive”) has been incorporated into the EEA Agreement. According to Article 17(4) of the Directive, “Member States shall report to the Commission every five years on the practical implementation of the provisions of this.


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Measures to implement provisions of the EC directive on the organisation of working time Download PDF EPUB FB2

ObjectivesThis Directive lays down minimum safety and health requirements for the organisation of working time. It sets minimum periods of daily rest, weekly rest and annual leave, breaks and maximum weekly working also aims to protect workers from negative health effects due to shift and night work as well as certain patterns of work.

Measures to implement provisions of the EC Directives on The orgainsation of working time (The Working Time Directive) and the protection of young people at work (The Young Workers Directive): public consultation. The Working Time Directive and its main provisions The Working Time Directive was adopted by the European Parliament and the Council under Article (2) of the European Community Treaty4, which provides for Community measures to improve the working environment by protecting workers' health and safety5.

Document on Measures to Implement Provisions of the EC Directive on the Organisation of Working Time. This took the line that the Government should make as much use of the options for exemption and variation offered by the Directive as it possibly could to minimise its impact.

Responses were requested by 6 March However, no steps had been File Size: KB. The EC Working Time Directive (93//EC of 23 November ), was implemented in the UK by the Working Time RegulationsSI No with effect from 1 October In proposals for further amendment to the Working Time Directive lapsed because the European Parliament and Council could not reach agreement on the draft directive, and noFile Size: KB.

The provisions of the Directive take precedence over the relevant provisions of the basic Directive /88/EC on working time because it contains more specific provisions. It applies to all mobile workers performing road transport activities employed by undertakings established in a Member State as well as to self-employed drivers from measures to encourage improvements in the safety and health of workers at work (5).

Therefore, the provisions of Directive 89//EEC are fully applicable to the scope of the use of work equipment by workers at work, without prejudice to more stringent or specific provisions contained in this Size: KB. Physical Agents (Vibration) Directive /44/EC of June Machinery Safety Directive, /42/EC.

The Machinery Directive /42/EC replaces the former Directive 98/37/EC. It does not introduce radical changes but clarifies and consolidates the provisions of the Directive with the aim of improving its practical application.

The present Directive updated the Works Council Directive 94/45/EC, which in the same pattern as now, applied to every firm with over employees, and at least employees in a. Council Directive /63/EC of 21 June concerning the Agreement on the organisation of working time of seafarers concluded by the European Community Shipowners’ Association (ECSA) and the Federation of Transport Workers’ Unions in the European Union (FST) (3) containing the European Agreement on the organisation of working time of seafarers in its Annex should therefore be amended.

/15/EC on the organisation of working time of mobile workers in road transport4. Main Provisions Directive /15/EC on the organisation of mobile workers in road transport lays down minimum standards to protect the health and safety of road transport workers, avoid distortions to competition within the Community and improve road safety.

requirements for the organisation of working time. This Directive applies to: (a) minimum periods of daily rest, weekly rest and annual leave, to breaks and maximum weekly working time; and (b) certain aspects of night work, shift work and patterns of work. This Directive shall apply to all sectors of activity, both.

The European working time directive has shaped the working time regulations that govern Great Britain to ensure the health and safety of and prevent the abuse of, staff working in all forms of establishment within Great Britain.

They limit the amount of hours an individual can work within a seven day period to an average of 48 hours perFile Size: 96KB. White Paper on Sectors and Activities excluded from the Working Time Directive INTRODUCTION1. The aim of this White Paper is to find the best ways of ensuring the protection of the health.

and safety, with regard to working time, of workers currently excluded from the Working Time Directive (93/1 04/EC. requirements of the European Working Time Directive (EWTD) since 1 st January when the EWTD was transposed into Irish law via the Organisation of Working Time Act (OWTA).

In summary terms, the EWTD requires that Social Care staff: • work no more than 48 hours a week on-site on-call, averaged over no more than 12 months. Document or Iniciative Directive /88/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 4 November concerning certain aspects of the organisation of working time.

Summary With a view to ensuring the clarity and transparency of Community law, this Directive Author: Lewis Looper. DTI (a) Department of Trade and Industry, Measures to Implement Provisions of the EC Directive on the Organisation of Working Time (`The Working Time Directive') and the Protection of Young People at Work (`The Young Workers Directive Cited by: 4.

The recent assessment of the European Eel Regulation concludes that it remains relevant but implementation of several aspects is poor. Authors suggests future efforts should focus more on addressing non-fisheries related mortality, as well as continued reductions in fishing mortality, especially of glass eels.

The long-term use of restocking as a key measure is questioned, and the need for a. European Communities (Workers on Board Sea-going Fishing Vessels) (Organisation of Working Time) Regulations (S.I. of ) These Regulations implement those provisions of Council Directive /34/EC which bring workers on sea-going fishing boats within the scope of the organisation of working time regime originally established by.

‘(1) Council Directive 93//EC of 23 Novemberconcerning certain aspects of the organisation of working time [(OJ Lp.

18)], which lays down minimum safety and health requirements for the organisation of working time, in respect of periods of daily rest, breaks, weekly rest, maximum weekly working time, annual leave and. The Working Time Directive /88/EC is a Directive in European Union gives EU workers the right to at least 4 weeks in paid holidays each year, rest breaks, and rest of at least 11 hours in any 24 hours; restricts excessive night work; a day off after a week's work; and provides for a right to work no more than 48 hours per by: European Parliament & Council of the EU.The Working Time Regulations.

The Working Time Regulations () implement the European Working Time Directive into GB law. The Regulations were amended, with effect from 1 Augustto extend working time measures in full to all non-mobile workers in road, sea, inland waterways and lake transport, to all workers in the railway and offshore sectors, and to all workers in aviation who are not.Working Time legislation.

Council Directive No. /15 on the organisation of the working time of persons performing mobile road transport activities; S.I. 36 of – European Communities (Road Transport)(Organisation of the working time of persons performing mobile road transport activities) Regulations .