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Terms And Conditions Of Employment
25th March 2010
Coming into force
6th April 2010
The Secretary of State makes the following Regulations in exercise of the powers conferred by sections 171ZEA(1), (2), and (3), 171ZEB(1), (2) and (3), 171ZEC(1) and (3), 171ZED(2) and (3), 171ZEE(2), (4) and (7), 171ZG(3), 171ZJ(3), (4), (7) and (8) and 175(4) of the Social Security Contributions and Benefits Act 1992(1) and by section 5(1)(g)(i) and (p) of the Social Security Administration Act 1992(2) and with the concurrence of the Commissioners for Her Majesty’s Revenue and Customs in so far as such concurrence is required.
This instrument contains only regulations made by virtue of, or consequential upon, sections 6 to 10 of the Work and Families Act 2006 and is made before the end of the period of 6 months beginning with the coming into force of those enactments(3).
In accordance with section 176(1) of the Social Security Contributions and Benefits Act 1992, a draft of these Regulations was laid before Parliament and approved by a resolution of each House of Parliament.
See section 173(5) of the Social Security Administration Act 1992 (c.5). Pursuant to section 172 of that Act, where the Secretary of State proposes to make regulations under the Social Security Contributions and Benefits Act 1992, the Secretary of State is required to refer such proposals, normally in the form of draft regulations, to the Social Security Advisory Committee. This requirement does not apply where the regulations are contained in a statutory instrument made before the end of a period of six months beginning with the coming into force of the enactments by virtue or as a consequence of which the regulations are being made.
Explanatory Memorandum sets out a brief statement of the purpose of a Statutory Instrument and provides information about its policy objective and policy implications. They aim to make the Statutory Instrument accessible to readers who are not legally qualified accompany any Statutory Instrument or Draft Statutory Instrument laid before Parliament from June 2004 onwards.
Impact Assessments generally accompany all UK Government interventions of a regulatory nature that affect the private sector, civil society organisations and public services. They apply regardless of whether the regulation originates from a domestic or international source and can accompany primary (Acts etc) and secondary legislation (SIs). An Impact Assessment allows those with an interest in the policy area to understand:
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