The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission is now requiring most EEO-1 filers to submit compensation data and hours worked as part of their EEO-1 reporting obligation.
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Here are some ideas to consider as you create your rehiring policy and procedures.
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The law creates potential exposures and legal implications for employers.
Major ransomware operation shuts down, third-party breach impacts 12 million patients, U.S. ramps up cyber-attacks, and more.
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The question is relatively straightforward: How do you as an employer offer salaries and compensation structures that are attractive to employees, while still promoting your organizational profitability? The answer is simple: salary benchmarking. Understanding the process is considerably more complex.
Rehiring employees can be beneficial to your organization, especially if they were strong contributors. You could save time and money since they are familiar with your business, and you do not need to provide them with the in-depth training required for onboarding new employees. Here are some ideas to consider as you create your rehiring policy and procedures.
Employers must have an Employment Eligibility Verification (Form I-9) for every person on their payroll who is required to complete it. The next steps are to determine how long to keep your I-9 Forms, how to store them, and what to do if the government asks to inspect your forms. Not only is compliance essential for a government inspection, but also ensuring that any corresponding documentation with personal information stays out of the wrong hands — since the forms collect personal information about your employees.
A detailed job description is a helpful document when properly updated. Job descriptions often come into evidence as an exhibit in employment, workers’ compensation, and personal injury matters. If they are not updated, an employee can testify that their job duties have evolved over the years and leave room for interpretation by a judge, jury, or hearing officer what that employee’s job duties actually entailed.
How has the #metoo movement impacted claims against employers? The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) announced preliminary FY 2018 sexual harassment data last week. The EEOC filed 66 harassment lawsuits, and 41 included allegations of sexual harassment. That reflects more than a 50% increase in suits challenging sexual harassment over last year.
“If we get sued, you get sued!” Sounds warm and comforting, right? I bet you cannot wait to partner or contract with a company that already has litigation on its mind. Nevertheless, these types of statements are common, and once formalized by lawyers, are called “indemnification clauses.” They are often necessary but can be very broad and potentially catastrophic to your business.
Nonprofits are certainly not immune to conflicts. The cost of a nonprofit lawsuit will sometimes climb to around a half million dollars — notwithstanding any award that may be owed as a result. A board's decision could expose the nonprofit and its directors to a claim or lawsuit. In order for a nonprofit to protect its mission and its board members’ personal assets, directors and officers (D&O) insurance may be a crucial investment.
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