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Hiring independent contractors when expanding internationally may seem like a simple, safe and cost-effective solution to testing a new market. But each country has its own laws related to hiring and paying workers, and falling foul of them can lead to serious penalties.
On 19 February, the UK Supreme Court handed down a decision about the worker status of UK Uber drivers. The case first came before a judge in 2016, and many UK employers and workers had been eagerly awaiting the decision.
What private sector businesses need to know about upcoming IR35 changes
After a year of uncertainty, one thing is clear: the impact of the pandemic and other geopolitical and economic shifts can be felt on a global scale. To help you navigate these turbulent times, we’ve selected 10 of our most popular webinars from this year. Each provides important information and expert recommendations so you can lower risk and seize a world of opportunity in 2021 and beyond:
The pandemic has affected more than 200 countries. Most of the ones with significant outbreaks have introduced social distancing or ‘lockdown’ measures to reduce viral transmission. 
The dreaded “B-word” has been on the nation’s lips since June 2016, with negotiations having taken far longer than the government anticipated. As of 11pm on 31 January 2020, the UK is no longer a member of the European Union.
With two months until the changes to IR35 come into force, all medium to large companies in the private sector need to determine the tax status of their contractors, or risk facing financial liabilities.
A new Netherlands regulation goes into effect March 1, and will align with an updated EU directive governing EU workers who are temporarily posted to another EU country where they don’t normally work. Other EU member states are adopting or have adopted their own laws to comply with the directive, and all states must be in compliance by July 30, 2020.
Sending employees on temporary assignment to a foreign country without incurring host-country income taxes once seemed a simple matter for multinationals. But it’s not so simple anymore.