The pandemic has affected both employers and employees, and everyone is trying to figure out how to work under new situations and new rules. The Fair Labor Standards Act, the Family and Medical Leave Act and the Families First Coronavirus Response Act are all governing workplace rights and responsibilities, and the new DOL guidance will [...]
Did your employees who have COVID-19 contract it at work? The question is not academic — it has serious legal implications. Click through to check OSHA's new guidance for uncovering the infection sources.
As the popularity of Professional Employer Organizations (PEOs) continues to rise, it's easy to see why many insurance agents have become wary of their presence in the marketplace. While it's true that insurance agents have lost some clients to PEOs, it's equally true that many are beginning to refer their clients into the PEO space in an effort to find creative solutions that benefit all parties.
Time is a finite resource and thus every company and professional stands to gain when they outsource tasks that can free up more time -- such as with the employment of services by a Professional Employer Organization or PEO.
PEOs typically have an enormous amount of experience dealing payroll administration, employee benefits, and workers' compensation.
Just about every business requires workers' compensation insurance. This insurance policy covers injuries as well as occupational diseases that are causally related to workplace activities.
President Trump's executive orders will impact individuals as well as employers. These executive orders are making all sorts of different impacts on workplaces.
The new year brings several changes to minimum wage laws across the United States. The District of Columbia and 29 states are raising their minimum wage pay rates above the federal government's minimum of $7.25 per hour