Companies that carry out business in Spain must comply with the applicable labour standards on working hours and public holidays. This includes compliance with minimum rest and maximum working hours as well as annual leave and public holiday regulations.
Author Archive for: Karl H. Lincke
About Karl H. Lincke
As an Abogado & Rechtsanwalt, Karl H. Lincke is a Partner at Mariscal Abogados and specialises in M&A, Company law, TMT law and Real Estate law. Working languages: Spanish, German and English.
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Entries by Karl H. Lincke
Business control is a function that allows companies to evaluate the actions undertaken and the results obtained by their employees. The arrival of new technologies has allowed for an improvement in the resources available to companies in completing such evaluations, but it also has resulted in a change in the assessment of the fundamental rights […]
The increasingly frequent use of new technologies in the field of labour relations, poses new challenges and scenarios that courts and legislators must address in order to create a setting that provides legal security to all parties involved. There are many interests that collide when it comes to prosecuting this matter, especially the protection of […]
With the recent decision issued by the European Court of Human Rights on January 9, 2018 in López Ribalda and others v. Spain, a momentous turn is made to the doctrine that had been marked by the Constitutional Court in Spain, once more leaving the door open to the possibilities of weighting between the exercise […]
In its strategic Krone 2020 plan, the German trailer and semitrailer manufacturer Krone has gone one step further towards the consolidation of its brand in Spain and is positioning itself as one of the main players in the industrial vehicle sector in the country. The division of industrial vehicles of the Krone brand, with an […]
Acquisition of real estate in Spain can generate various fees for which, without careful preparation, the buyer can quickly find himself liable. Furthermore, the transaction can accrue taxes, which can be quite different for the buyer and the seller.
In Spain, banks usually finance real estate acquisitions through mortgages as well as other services. Borrowers run the risk of finding the liability for fees incurred by the appraisal of the property, notarisation of the mortgage and entry into the land registry shifted onto them.
Seeking real estate in Spain can be done by internet, with the help of a real estate consultant or through an agent. Care should be taken if using an agent, as well as in signing a contract, because agents generate fees and only notarisation can ensure acquisition in good faith.
ICOs offer revolutionary and flexible corporate financing ways to technology start-ups. Even though ICOs increase entrepreneur independence, they bear investor risks. Various legislations in Spain must ‘be taken into account when emitting tokens.
A debtor’s default or delay is established if the debtor cannot satisfy his obligation to pay after receiving an overdue notice. At the time of contraction, companies in Spain can take preventive steps to deter defaults from the outset and to improve their legal position in a legal dispute.