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Posts in Non-compete.

This article is the second in a series which provides an overview of the basics of employment law in Nigeria and will focus on laws governing employment terminations, including wage and hour, termination, restrictive covenants, and dispute resolution.

Terms of Employment

Wage and Hour: In general, Nigerian law is quite liberal with regards to the terms and conditions of employment. Some of the benefits and terms of employment such as pension schemes; ...

This is the sixth article in a series about Central and East European employment law issues.

Since 1990, Poland has been steadily transitioning to a liberalized economy, and although progress has been rocky at times, Poland stands out as a bright spot among its fellow transitional economies. Poland still struggles with rigid labor and employment laws, low-level corruption, and creaky infrastructure, but boasts an educated workforce, and according ...

This is the fifth article in a series about East European employment law issues.

Bordered by Germany, Austria, Poland, and Slovakia, the Czech Republic occupies an important position in Europe. Following the Velvet Revolution of 1989, and its return to liberal democracy, the Czech Republic quickly became re-integrated into Europe and is a strong economic force in the region. The Czech Republic ranks 64 out of 183 economies for “ease of doing ...

China is today's topic as we begin our series of blog posts on the emerging challenge of managing non-compete and trade secrets issues when operating in a multi-national environment.

Join us for a stop in Mexico as we begin our series of blog posts on the emerging challenge of managing non-compete and trade secrets issues when operating in a multi-national environment.

Managing non-compete and trade secret issues on a multi-national basis isn’t just a problem for Fortune 500 companies. Tune in for our series of blog posts on the emerging challenge of managing non-compete and trade secrets issues when operating in a multi-national environment.

A recent decision from the Court of Appeals of New South Wales, Australia, illustrates the potential value of using a series of independent but “cascading” covenants to create options for enforceability of restrictive clauses depending on what a reviewing court may find to be reasonable.

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