Nadia Adnani has been with Palthe Oberman since May 2011. Nadia is concerned with all aspects of employment law and public service law. She assists Dutch and international organisations as well as employees and public servants.
She advises and conducts legal proceedings on matters such as individual and collective redundancies, reorganisations, workplace privacy, and employment contracts (competition clauses, study costs clauses, etc.).
Nadia is involved in the work of War Child and the Youth and Education Fund. She also provides guidance in the prestigious programme The Boardroom of the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam and she holds various board positions in amongst others foundations in the cultural sector. In addition, Nadia regularly writes blogs on employment law topics (see opposite under ‘News.), provides workshops, and has collaborated on the book ‘The influence of dismissal.’
Nadia graduated in the fields of Private Law and International & European Law from the Vrije Universiteit in Amsterdam and has a broad legal background. Before she started practicing as a lawyer, Nadia worked for the Education Centre of the Vrije Universiteit as a coordinator in the Diversity and Study Success Department.
In her spare time, Nadia can be found on the tennis court where she plays at a competitive level.
- employment law
- public service law
More information?All lawyers of our firm specializing in labor law. We have extensive experience in providing employment law advice and resolving employment disputes.
Hiring & Firing: employees with the 30% facility
The 30% facility makes it attractive for incoming employees ('expats') to work in the Netherlands: they can receive 30% of their gross salary tax-free. This percentage is viewed as reimbursement for extra costs related to working abroad. Do you also have employees who fall under the 30% facility? Be alert to the following employment law aspects of the hiring and firing of these employees.
Remote working: which law is applicable?
Remote working has gained popularity in recent years, partially due to COVID-19. However, remote working also raises a number of employment law related issues. For example, which law applies to the employment contract: the law of the country where the employer is located or the country where the employee performs the work? This blog explains the answer to this question.
‘A one-way ticket to the sun please’: remote working and what employers should consider
Since COVID-19, remote working has become common practice; both working from home and also working from another country. If you as an employer facilitate this or want to start facilitating remote working, the following points are important. Read this blog to be well informed.
L&E Global Employment Law Tracker November 2022
Palthe Oberman is pleased to present you with the most recent Employment Law Tracker consisting of employment law updates of all firms connected to the L&E Global Network for November 2022.
Employer, beware of the duty of notification!
Compensation in lieu of notification is always due if the notice of termination of the employment contract is not in writing, according to a recent Supreme Court ruling. This is not changed by the fact that the employee was given verbal notice and started a new job immediately afterwards. This blog discusses the judgment and provides practical tips.