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Tatiana Garces

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Tatiana Garces Carvajal is a lawyer and a specialist in labor law, graduated from Pontificia Universidad Javeriana, with post-graduate studies in commercial law from Universidad de los Andes. She has over 30 years of experience advising major clients on matters related to individual and collective labor law. For three years, she worked as the director in charge of the HR Department, head of the Legal Division of the Betania Plant, and as a lawyer in the Legal Department of Alcalis de Colombia. Previously, she worked as head of the Personnel Department at AGA Ltda., and as a paralegal at a law firm. In addition to her experience as professor, lecturer, author of several publications and arbitrator in labor collective disputes, she served as technical adviser to the employers’ delegate for Colombia at the 98th Session of the International Labor Organization in Geneva (2015). She also participated at the 93rd Conference (2009). She joined the Baker McKenzie Bogota office in 1992 as an associate in the Labor Law Department, and was appointed partner in July 2000. She also serves as managing partner of the Baker McKenzie Bogota office and regional leader of the Employment and Compensation group in Latin America and the Employment and Compensation practice at the Bogota office. As representative for LA, she is a member of the steering committee of the Global Employment and Compensation Group of Baker McKenzie, and in her capacity as managing partner of the Bogota office, she is a member of Baker McKenzie’s Global Policy Committee.

With COVID-19 vaccinations finally here, organizations looking to protect their workforces and promote business continuity must navigate a fast-evolving framework of national protocols and regulatory regimes. An increasing number of jurisdictions across the globe are publishing guidelines and legislation governing the legal and practical aspects of workplace vaccination programs.

In brief Closing the Gap: The EU Pay Transparency Directive  As more companies embrace inclusion and diversity as a board level priority and take progressive steps to build a more inclusive workforce we are seeing an evolution in equal pay laws across the globe as  lawmakers respond to the need…

Closing the Gap: The EU Pay Transparency Directive 

As more companies embrace inclusion and diversity as a board level priority and take progressive steps to build a more inclusive workforce we are seeing an evolution in equal pay laws across the globe as  lawmakers respond to the need to close the diversity gap.

Most recently, the European Commission has proposed a directive aimed at requiring pay transparency, which, if passed, would affect each of its 27 member states. We outline the key proposals and their impact on European employers below and highlight additional recent global developments in equal pay. 

In brief There is no question that the pandemic has changed the future of work. From an increased focus on health and safety to transitioning to permanent (or indefinite) remote work, or preparing for business transformation, companies are facing critical business challenges in regard to their most important asset —…

The COVID-19 pandemic has accelerated the need to reshape employment models, and more companies are examining extended remote work policies to provide flexibility for the benefit of both people and organizations. CEOs of the 2020 Fortune 500 list reported one of the most important things the crisis has taught them…

The COVID-19 pandemic is forcing companies to re-examine their work from home or remote work policies. Many companies moved rapidly to a remote workforce during the pandemic, and for some, remote work has been so successful that they are contemplating making the change permanent. There is no one size fits…

The COVID-19 pandemic has accelerated the need to reshape employment models and more companies are examining extended remote work policies to provide flexibility for the benefit of both people and organizations.

The regional Employment & Compensation team is pleased to present the Latin America Remote Working Guide considering that organizations are in favor of remote working models and governments are responding to this increased trend.

Our aim is to answer some of the most pressing questions and provide you with the most up to date information on changing laws and regulations across 7 jurisdictions in Latin America.

The high level guidance in this document is not intended to be comprehensive legal advice.

There is no question that the pandemic has changed the future of work. From an increased focus on health and safety to transitioning to permanent (or indefinite) remote work, or preparing for business transformation, companies are facing critical business challenges in regard to their most important asset — their people.…