Cross-border compliance?

Because multinational HR problems will not solve themselves --- there is FedEE Global

The Federation of International Employers (FedEE Global) is the leading HR support organization for multinational companies.

We provide an extensive online resource packed with information on employment law, HR practices and pay data covering principal countries around the world.

Managing people across the globe just got easier.

Find out more about FedEE membership

Forthcoming Events

  • London, UK. Thursday, October 27th 2016: Going global: How companies can expand successfully by establishing operations abroad. One-day modular event: focus on finance and general management in the morning and HR in the afternoon. Each module may be booked separately.

  • Nicosia, Cyprus. Friday, November 18th 2016. FedEE Data Management Forum. Second meeting of the forum to review progress with GDPR/Privacy Shield, other global developments since the last meeting and to review the first draft of FedEE’s new Data Protection Code of Practice.


  • Amsterdam, Netherlands. January 10th 2017: Next FedEE Fellowship meeting. Off-the-record round table on important HR issues.

  • Bangalore, India: Early 2017- Date to be determined. FedEE Networking meeting with overview of key HR developments around the world.


  • Changsha, Hunan, China: Early 2017 – Date to be determined. Going global – overcoming the barriers to multinational expansion.


  • Need in-house training? Call the Federation to ask about our customised events for individual companies.

  • Create your own event on ButN – our free face-to-face business networking community where you can ‘break the ice’ online.

Editorial: The European wage bubble

Robin Chater

Secretary General, Fedee

Across much of Europe over the past two years low levels of price inflation – or even contracting price levels (deflation) -have been running hand in hand with high levels of wage inflation. This illogical phenomenon is particularly evident in countries such as Ukraine (+27%), Hungary (+20.5%), Estonia (+14.2%), Romania (+11.9%), Moldova (+11.8%), Turkey (8.1%), Bulgaria (+7.7%) and Finland (+6.3%).

It is difficult to explain this outcome, as low price inflation or deflation will naturally reduce pressure on wage levels, as workers would be either at a constant living standard … Continue reading