She was found guilty of “interfering with the exercise of trade union rights, the Constitution, the independent status of members of the Working Council and the independent status of staff delegates.” In this case, in October 2014, the Axis-en-Provence Court of Appeals sentenced Ryan Air to a similar sentence.
But the Irish company appealed to the Cassation Court, and in 2018, the Cassation Court overturned the sentence and ordered a new appeal hearing for complex legal reasons related to European certificates known as E101, which establishes the affiliation of the employees concerned. Irish Social Security System.
Ryan Air’s defense argued that its Marseille-Marignan base was not a permanent facility but only a place for boarding and disembarking passengers.
The Paris Court of Appeals upheld “false declarations of employee stay” to establish that these E101 certificates were fraudulently obtained under the SNPL. Some employees were originally announced at the address of Ryanair’s head office in Ireland, while the French address was mentioned in their employment contract.
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