Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
[mass noun] Pay given to an employee on sick leave.‘as a self-employed person, you get no sick pay or benefits’
social security, benefit, state benefit, benefit payment, public assistanceView synonyms
- ‘Employers like freelancers as they avoid the extra expense of pension contributions, sick pay and national insurance.’
- ‘The report states that sick pay compensates for the same loss as damages for loss of earnings, so it should be taken into account in assessing damages.’
- ‘Hence, where an employee receives sick pay after an accident has rendered her unfit for work, this is deducted from the amount of damages received.’
- ‘Public sector workers are more likely to get benefits like extra sick pay, an occupational pension, the chance of a career break and help with child care.’
- ‘It is understood the High Court action relates to his sick pay and pension entitlements.’
- ‘You are not an employee of the company and not entitled to any fringe benefits such as sick pay, holiday or pension rights.’
- ‘Prostitutes also have the right to unemployment benefits, sick pay and a pension, according to the law.’
- ‘These benefits include pension contributions, study leave, sick pay and pay rises.’
- ‘These provisions leave some without sick pay, others without pensions, and all on wages that just hover above the minimum wage.’
- ‘This was originally intended as a tax that would provide sick pay, unemployment benefit and pensions.’
- ‘Their original claim was for 3 percent and a catch-up rise for low paid assembly line workers, with a shift allowance, sick pay and a pension scheme.’
- ‘The cleaners, members of the union, are campaigning for a living wage as well as sick pay, holidays and a pension.’
- ‘Incapacity benefit is paid once statutory sick pay from an employer comes to an end or is not available.’
- ‘He forced through pensions, sick pay and national assistance for the destitute against the strongly armed self-interests of the rich.’
- ‘The company plans to introduce a ‘second generation’ workforce, along with changes to the staff's sick pay and bonus schemes.’
- ‘Garlands pays the minimum wage, gives no shift bonuses or sick pay, offers no pension provisions and does not allow trade union representation.’
- ‘The workers voted by 89 percent to accept the offer which is for £4.75 an hour, along with a limited bonus and sick pay scheme.’
- ‘The big worry is that, by attacking pensions and sick pay, the government is preparing the civil service for privatisation.’
- ‘Check eligibility for statutory sick pay, disability living allowance and incapacity benefit’
- ‘One million fixed-term employees were given rights to equal treatment on pay, pensions, holidays, sick pay and training from last October.’
Are you looking for a word for a foolish person? We explore twelve interesting words to describe the dunderheads in your life.
Before you run for the hills, let’s run through a list of ‘run’ expressions that are running through our minds.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.