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The Complete Payroll Blog

What's the difference between FMLA and Paid Family Leave?

on May 16, 2017 3:58:16 PM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Employees Payroll Benefits Human resources Insurance Paid Family Leave
There are many similarities between the Family Medical Leave Act (FMLA) on the federal level and New York's newly-introduced Paid Family Leave program. So it's understandable why many people confuse the two - especially since Paid Family Leave in New York hasn't been implemented yet. Fortunately, we're here to set the record straight by providing general overviews of each of the two (separate) programs, so you can understand for certain the similarity and the difference between FMLA and Paid Family Leave.
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Waiting for the rate | Paid Family Leave NY

New York's new Paid Family Leave program is one of the most progressive of its kind in the United States. While the benefits begin on January 1, 2018, employers will be able to start scheduling payroll deductions from their employees on July 1, 2017.  
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Who qualifies for Paid Family Leave NY?

These are the cliff notes. Very succinctly, we've broken down the benefits of Paid Family Leave NY as well as how employees become eligible and what events qualify them to take paid leave. Read on.
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Here's your overview of the Paid Family Leave coming to New York

New York’s Paid Family Leave program is designed to provide wage replacement to employees for a variety of family and/or medical reasons, including maternity/paternity leave, caring for a close relative with a serious health condition and relieving family pressures when someone is called to active military service. The program also guarantees that employees are able to return to their job and keep their health insurance, provided they continue to contribute their portion while on Paid Family Leave. The law was signed by Governor Andrew Cuomo on April 4, 2016 and will begin the first of four phases of implementation on January 1, 2018.
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Social Security wage base jumps to $127,200 for 2017

on Jan 10, 2017 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Taxes Employees Insurance
Announced by the Social Security Administration (SSA) the 2017 Social Security Wage Base will be $127,200, which is an increase of $8,700 (or 7.3%) from $118,500 in 2016.
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Do seasonal workers qualify for unemployment?

on Sep 13, 2016 10:00:43 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Payroll Insurance Employees
  Do your temporary and seasonal workers qualify for unemployment? Recently, one of our readers sent us this question...
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Worker’s Comp Claims – What are your rights as an employer?

on Jun 25, 2014 6:00:11 AM By | admin | 0 Comments | Insurance
Understanding the Basics – What does worker’s compensation cover?
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How a Workplace Safety Program Saves Money On Workers' Comp

on Apr 14, 2014 6:30:00 AM By | admin | 0 Comments | Insurance Human resources
You know that paying for workers' compensation is a must. You may also think of your workers’ comp premium as a fixed cost. But if you're looking for ways to save, you can reduce the amount you spend on workers’ comp—without jeopardizing the value of your policy.
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The materials and information available at this website and included in this blog are for informational purposes only, are not intended for the purpose of providing legal advice, and may not be relied upon as legal advice.  The employees of Complete Payroll are not licensed attorneys. This information and all of the information contained on this website are provided pursuant to and in compliance with federal and state statutes. It does not encompass other regulations that may exist, including, but not limited to, local ordinances. Complete Payroll makes no representations as to the accuracy, completeness, currentness, suitability, or validity of the information on this website and does not adopt any information contained on this website as its own. All information is provided on an as-is basis.  Please consult an attorney to obtain advice with respect to any particular question or issue.