In the context of the ever-changing labor market general framework, in 2018 Romania took decisive steps to align its legislation with the country’s economic landscape.
The Vouchers Directive, which regulates the VAT treatment of vouchers across the EU Member States, was agreed upon by the Council of the EU in 2016, and caught the attention of Romanian authorities, tax advisors, and businesses at the end of 2017. Together with other Member States, Romania must design and enforce an appropriate legal framework to ensure the application of the Directive starting in 2019.
1999 was the year I started my career as an attorney, as a young graduate from the law school at Bucharest University, just accepted to the Bucharest Bar. Times then were so much different than today, and as 20 years have gone by, I look at what those years have meant for Romania and for me, and how much things have changed for the country I continue to live in and build my personal and professional life in.
Of the five types of corporation that may be established under Romanian law, joint stock and limited liability companies continue to be the most common. Recent statistics show that almost 1 million companies are active in Romania, of which approximately 800,000 are limited liability or joint stock companies. Further, the number of limited liability companies is reportedly double that of joint stock companies.
International Arbitration for Business: Energy and Infrasctructure Sectors Uncovered, Sheraton Bucharest Hotel, 21 February 2019, 1.30 p.m.
We aim to analyze herein the implications of a long-term activity performed by a data protection officer (DPO) answering to questions including: Can the data protection officer, whether employed or outsourced, be sanctioned when it is established that the company is in breach of data processing rules? If yes - when, by what means and to what extent?
While CNIL’s recent decision to fine Google is still subject to legal challenge from Google, it is relevant to look into CNIL’s position in this matter, from the perspective of its potential impact on the future positions of other data protection authorities in similar matters and the risks associated with GDPR. The article below relies on publicly available sources and does not aim to draw any conclusions on the merits of the case or make any assessment of the respective factual situation of the matters to which CNIL’s decision refers to, but rather to look into CNIL’s reasoning and outline key aspects for consideration going forward by the market players.