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Fieldfisher

L'ARSENAL, BOULEVARD LOUIS SCHMIDT, 29, 1040 BRUSSELS, BELGIUM
Tel:
Work +32 2 742 70 00
Fax:
Fax +32 2 742 71 00
Email:
Web:
www.fieldfisher.com
Amsterdam, Beijing, Belfast, Brussels, Dublin, Dusseldorf and 12 more

Stefan Nerinckx

Tel:
Work +32 2 742 70 57
Email:
Web:
www.fieldfisher.com
Fieldfisher

Work Department

Employment

Position

Head of Employment practice

Career

Stefan joined Fieldfisher in February 2011.He is a leading expert in employment, social security and business migration matters with over 20 years' experience spent advising major international and domestic clients.

He has a particular expertise in individual and collective labour and employment law matters, including employment contracts, employment terminations, international mobility (including international social security and business migration), non-compete and restrictive covenants, privacy on the work floor, Employee/Self-employed status, Flexibility in work conditions, employment issues in the context of M&A (e.g. TUPE), collective lay off and closing of companies, social disputes and industrial actions with unions, executive compensation, assistance of companies with audits/disputes with the government, employment litigation.

He acts for both European and globally based large organisations and SMEs. His clients are active in a diverse range of sectors such as media, pharmaceutical, banking, manufacturing and service areas.

Languages

Dutch, English, French

Member

Amcham


Belgium

Employment

Within: Leading individuals

Stefan Nerinckx - Fieldfisher

Within: Employment

Fieldfisher is well known for its specialty in international employment matters, business migration and social security issues. Department head Stefan Nerinckx provides ongoing assistance to longstanding client Bemis on employment matters, most recently on a high-end dismissal case. Anne Kamp and senior associate Tim Perdieus are names to note.

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Legal Developments by:
Fieldfisher

  • Is comparative advertising unfair?

    THE EUROPEAN COURT OF JUSTICE (ECJ) IS IN THE midst of considering questions referred to it by the UK courts in three separate cases that should clarify the law regarding comparative advertising. This type of advertising, particularly when it identifies a competitor or a competitor’s goods or services by referring to a registered trade mark, is of particular concern to trade mark owners as their competitors normally seek to make unfavourable comparisons with their own goods or services, or to take advantage of being associated with the market leader’s brand.
    - Field Fisher Waterhouse

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