www.sandravuong.com In Express Lift .
EAT concluded that the employer had not committed a fundamental breach of the contract. And in Managers Ltd v. Hohne, the EAT reached a similar conclusion in that when the employer moved from premises in High Holborn to Regent Street, the move itself did not constitute a fundamental breach because the new premises were just as easily accessible to Mrs Hohne as she travelled by underground. (However, in this particular case, Mrs Hohne's transfer to the new premises resulted in both her status and pay being reduced as she could no longer hold the post of manageress because there already was a person in this position in the new premises. The employer was therefore held to have breached the contract by reducing Mrs Hohne's pay and status.) In some industries, like the construction industry, a fair degree of mobility may be implied into the contract. In Express Lift Co Ltd v. F.L. Bowles the employer, relying on an implied mobility clause, ordered the employee to transfer to Scotland from his home in Nottingham. Mr Bowles refused to go as his
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