We got ready to serve a Writ of Seizure & Sale on an employer who was ignoring court orders to pay a worker her salary, but things happened so fast, we didn't know if we succeeded or not.
A rare success story here, where we helped a Chinese migrant worker to recover the bulk of her owed salary from a restaurant chain.
Sheikh Keramot Ali is chuffed to have a Tribunal Order giving him his owed wages and grateful to TWC2 for teaching him a bit of law to successfully argue his claim.
MOM adopts an idea put forward by TWC2 three years ago to ensure a more level playing field for workers with salary claims and uncooperative employers
An inside look at work conditions, recruitment cost and deteriorating labour relations in a corner of the hospitality industry.
TWC2 submitted a report to the UN on the ways in which digital technology has affected the rights and social protection of migrant workers
Mazumder's saga began 24 months ago. In it, two employers appear to have gotten off scot-free for not paying his salary.
The kindest route to take in helping men with virtually no hope of recovering unpaid salaries may be to just give them some money and move on. But the argument can be made that this does not serve the public interest. Weigh the pros and cons.
Following a letter from AWARE about poor enforcement of court orders, TWC2 wrote to the Straits Times Forum highlighting the same issue.
Having signed and thumbprinted his salary payment vouchers, Senthilkumar faced an uphill task proving his claim
Senthilkumar's salary claim didn't end well for him. It went all the way to the Employment Claims Tribunal which found against him on 1 March 2019. In a nutshell, his claim was that the payment vouchers he was asked to sign (and add his thumbprint to) had amounts that didn't match the cash