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  • Friday, July 19, 2019
    The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission’s (EEOC) web-based portal for the collection of newly required pay and hours-worked data is now live, but many employers that are supposed to file the reports may still have trouble meeting the September 30 deadline.
  • By Emily McAuliffe, Chief Marketing Officer, Further
    Today, more employers than ever offer their employees a consumer-driven health plan with a health savings account (HSA) as part of their benefits package. And to help build employee adoption and engagement, HR managers are constantly challenged to come up with educational tactics.
  • Tuesday, July 16, 2019

    Mark Adams & Maggie Spell
    Back in March, a federal judge in Washington, D.C., set off a firestorm in the employer community when she reinstated the so-called EEO-1 Component 2 pay data reporting rule. The rule was implemented by the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) during the final year of the Obama administration, but just before it was to take effect in 2017, it was delayed indefinitely by the Trump administration. From the early reports about the judge’s ruling, you would have thought the sky was falling.
  • Monday, July 15, 2019

    by Tammy Binford
    U.S. Department of Labor (DOL) Secretary Alexander Acosta’s announcement that he is leaving his post amid controversy over his role in a lenient plea deal for multimillionaire Jeffrey Epstein is likely to bring a change in tone to the agency.
    View all Overtime News.
  • By Jane Meacham, Contributor
    Total sales of U.S. single-premium defined benefit (DB) pension buyout products soared above $4.7 billion in the first quarter, the highest pension risk transfer (PRT) sales in that period in more than 30 years, according to data from the LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute. That level is more than triple the value of the previous first-quarter record.
  • Friday, July 12, 2019
    By Charles E. McClellan
    After a tortured history, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission's (EEOC) pay data collection requirements are back—at least for now.
    View all Payroll News.
  • Wednesday, July 10, 2019
    Brendan N. Gooley
    Employers, take heed: Connecticut has increased its minimum wage from $10.10 to $15 an hour. Because the new state wage far exceeds the federal minimum wage, employers must pay the higher state amount to employees.
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