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Yes The airline is entitled to recover what the passenger cost it - that’s how damages work. If it’s successful in its legal pursuit of the passenger it’s also entitled to legal costs (generally, legal costs are complicated). This can either be the actual amount or a genuine pre-estimate of that amount in the contract, called a liquidated damages amount. ...


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In Ireland there is a scheme called JobsPlus, which is intended to incentivise employers to employ the long-term unemployed. It has two rates, €7,500 and €10,000, depending on the circumstances of the individual unemployed person. https://www.citizensinformation.ie/en/employment/unemployment_and_redundancy/employment_support_schemes/jobsplus.html


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Get a lawyer. That employer is skating on very, very thin ice. You can’t have a non-compete agreement in Germany at all without the employer paying reasonable compensation. What is reasonable is decided by courts, but half your last regular salary is not “reasonable”. Especially if this would endanger your status of being allowed to work in Germany. If ...


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Countries anywhere in the world are free to grant subsidies as a means to achieve goals they want to achieve. Getting people back into work who have been unemployed for a long time is both socially good ( a country should try to improve everyone’s well-being) and also financially very good (turning welfare recipients into tax payers is doubly good for a ...


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Apparently, Yes In the ECJ's Breyer decision the final conclusion reads: Article 2(a) of Directive 95/46/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 24 October 1995 on the protection of individuals with regard to the processing of personal data and on the free movement of such data must be interpreted as meaning that a dynamic IP address ...


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