<img height="1" width="1" style="display:none" src="https://www.facebook.com/tr?id=690758617926394&amp;ev=PageView&amp;noscript=1">
The Complete Payroll Blog

EEO-1 Warning Messages, And How To Solve Them

on Nov 15, 2019 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Employees Human resources Human Capital Management
Every year, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission requires your human resources department to file an EEO-1, which is a data report that collects information on the race, gender, ethnicity, and job tier of your employees.
Read More

Types of EEO-1 Reports and Their Functions 

on Nov 8, 2019 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Employees Human resources
The EEO-1 reporting process is no small task. Unless you’re small enough a business that you work from only one location, you’ll be filling out several reports of various kinds. These can be overwhelming and more than a little bit confusing.
Read More

2020 Updates to New York Paid Family Leave Act

on Nov 6, 2019 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Payroll Human resources
New York's Paid Family Leave Act was a major piece of workplace legislation when it was passed in 2017 and formally rolled out on January 1, 2018. For the first time ever, employers in New York State were given the ability to take paid, job-protected leave to bond with a newborn child, to care for a sick relative and/or to prepare for active duty military deployment. When it was initially rolled out, employees could take up to 8 weeks of leave paid at 50% of their salary, capped at the state average weekly wage. But those benefits have been scheduled to increase annually over a period of 4 years. Here is an overview of the updates to the law that will take effect on January 1, 2020.
Read More

Who Needs To File An EEO-1?

on Nov 1, 2019 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Human resources
Every year in May, the United States Equal Opportunity Employment Commission requires employers to report employee demographic data regarding gender, race, ethnicity, and job position in the form of an EEO-1 report.
Read More

What The New FLSA Overtime Exemption Rules Mean For You

on Oct 29, 2019 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Employees Payroll Human resources Time and labor
On the very first day of 2020, a brand new set of rules regarding overtime pay will go into effect for businesses in the United States (at least for those in the primary 50 states). In addition, there will be new pay thresholds for the overtime exemption (the rule that allows employers to skip paying overtime to employees who are considered well-enough compensated).
Read More

Updates To the FSLA Exemptions For Certain Employees

on Oct 28, 2019 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Payroll Human resources Time and labor
The federal overtime provisions are part of the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA), and ensure that (unless an employee is exempt) an employer must legally pay an employee at an overtime rate not less than 1.5 times the regular rate-of-pay whenever they work more than 40 hours in a workweek.
Read More

What Is The Overtime Employee Duties Test And How Is It Satisfied? 

on Oct 25, 2019 7:00:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Employees Payroll Time and labor
In our previous articles, we’ve spent some time talking about the employee overtime threshold -- the mandate by the United States Department of Labor that if an employee makes above a certain amount they can be exempted from the Fair Labor Standards Act’s overtime pay rules.
Read More

About The DOL’s Proposed Updates To The Definition Of “Regular Rate”

on Oct 24, 2019 9:09:00 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Payroll Time and labor
Last March, the United States Department of Labor proposed an amendment to the Fair Labor Standards Act that would change the definition of the term “regular rate” in the law, when it refers to pay rate. While the change is not set in stone, the DOL held a comment period between May 13 and June 12, and has moved on to internal deliberations. It was part of a number of rule changes and propositions announced by the DOL in March, such as an increase to the “overtime salary threshold.”
Read More

What Requirements Must An Employee Meet To Be Exempt From Overtime?

on Oct 22, 2019 9:02:23 AM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Payroll Human resources Time and labor
Normally, the Fair Labor Standards Act requires that employers pay any employees working over 40 hours a week at a rate of 1.5 times the “regular rate” of pay for any further hours. But to make matters complicated, that’s not always the case. In some instances, certain employees can be exempted from this overtime rule entirely. 
Read More

New Federal Overtime Rules to Take Effect in 2020

on Sep 25, 2019 4:19:11 PM By | Complete Payroll | 0 Comments | Labor law Payroll Human resources Time and labor
You may remember back in 2016, the United States Department of Labor announced it was going to increase the exempt employee overtime salary threshold from $455 per week ($23,660 annual salary) to $913 per week ($47,476 annual salary). This would mean that most employees earning an annual salary at or below $47,476 would become non-exempt and would therefore need to be paid an overtime rate for any hours worked over 40 in a given week.
Read More

Are you using our free resources?

We're constantly publishing free tools to help with payroll, HR and other administrative objectives.

New call-to-action
New Call-to-action

Subscribe to instant blog email notifications

Recent Posts

General Disclaimer

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.