The PCS team advises clients on how to cope with the maze of social security regulations and the ever-changing interpretations issued by the Social Security Institution.
We analyse employee benefits in terms of the necessity of deducting social security contributions and taxes. We determine the existence or non-existence of a contribution obligation resulting from legal relationships other than employment relationships. We draw up requests for interpretations.
We support our Clients during a Social Security Institution’s audit. We prepare appeals against the Social Security Institution’s decisions. We represent our Clients during audit proceedings and in court cases resulting from appeals against the Social Security Institution’s unfavourable decisions.
We provide advice on matters involving the Social Security Institution (ZUS) concerning the company social benefit fund, employee outsourcing, the obligation to pay contributions deducted from subcontractors’ fees, contracts for specific work, or the social insurance of board members.
We support our Clients by coordinating their actions with the Social Security Institution (ZUS) in the area of sick leave control. We represent employers as stakeholders in court cases between the Social Security Institution and employees. On many occasions, we have jointly secured winning cases where the court ultimately obliged employees to return unduly collected sickness benefits.
- Labor law
- Company Social Benefit Funds
- Hiring and dismissing managerial staff
- Trade unions
- Working time, overtime and effective work organisation
- Absence and sick leaves
- Prohibition of competition, unfair competition, and conflicts of interest
- Motivating employees
- Mobbing and discrimination, unequal treatment and protection of moral rights
- Audits: HR, Immigration, PDP, compliance, and Social Security Institution
- Collective and individual redundancies, company restructuring and transitions
- Global Mobility&Immigration
- Social insurance
- Remuneration, benefits and ECSs
- Personal data protection