"The essential tools that help you advocating your organization more effectively and will obtain up-to-date with the Updates Thailand Employment Laws and practical instructions on how to apply the knowledge to real life cases!!!"

Intensive Workshop on December 19th - 20th, 2019

All organizations with the practical legal knowledge required to mitigate the risk of workplace claims and disputes. Hand insights on recent legislation, the imminent changes, and strategies to prevent and manage common employment law pitfalls from leading law firms. The Thai Labor Protection Act of 1998 applies to all "employers" employing "employees" in Thailand. Under the act, "employer" is defined broadly and can include persons who do not have a direct employer-employee relationship in the traditional sense. Notably, "employer" includes persons designated to act on behalf of an employer, authorized directors of an employer and some firms that provide management services within the scope of the employer's responsibility. Such persons or firms might share the actual employer's liability for compliance under the Labor Protection Act. Additionally, a special provision under the law can require contractors and sub-contractors to share the liabilities of an employer. Any person or business which has significant involvement with the management or operation of a business, or who is engaged as a primary or sub-contractor, should check its potential liabilities as an "employer" under the act. If so, it should try to assure that the actual employer is in compliance with the act and should try to obtain indemnification from the actual employer protecting it from liability under the act. The Labor Protection Act is intentionally broad in defining the Employer and Employee. An Employee is a person who agrees to work for an Employer for wages, irrespective of job title. This includes all types of employees including permanent employees, part-time employees, special employment contracts, employees in probation, and employees under fix-term contracts. An Employer is a person agreeing to hire an employee for work and paying the employee with wages. Employers also include the employer’s agents, wholesale employers, and sub-contractors to recoup wages for Employees. Our Thailand Employment Law workshop is designed for anyone working in a business environment follow Thai law. It will help you striking the right balance between business decision-making and legal implications. This is most 2 Day training addressing critical developments affecting employment policies and practices of business!!

Natural Ingredients & Innovation & Trends for Food Beverage Toward 2019


  • Latest Updates on Labor & Employment Laws in Thailand and Its Implications for HR Professionals

  • Employment Relationship

  • Drafting Employment Contracts to Minimize Disputes

  • How to effectively use employment contracts to minimize your organization’s risks

  • Key Issues Related to Termination of Employment to Prevent Unfair Dismissal Claims

  • Employment contract for probationary employees

  • Termination of probationary employee

  • Contractual Obligations of Employers and Employees

  • Expatriate Employment: Key Legal Considerations and Dispute Issues

  • Termination of foreign employees under the labor law

  • Work Permit & Visa' for expat and Visa to Thailand

  • Mergers & Acquisitions/Change of Employer

  • Labour Disputes Handling

More information, please contact +662 117 3383, +662 050 8151 or email, please Click

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