Is your 401(k) in danger? A group of pension professionals thinks so.
Pensions / Retirement Benefits
These days a pro-employer courtroom verdict is about as common as a Bigfoot sighting. That’s why what happened in this case is good news for companies everywhere.
As if your departments didn’t have enough to do before Dec. 31, IRS has issued a slew of updates for the new year. No worries — you’ll find them all here.
The amount of an employee’s earnings that will be subject to Social Security tax during 2016 is now out from SSA.
IRS just issued new pension plan limits for next year. And the overwhelming majority are going up over this year’s numbers.
Whether you’re definitely on board with cloud-computing or not, you’re most likely familiar with the basic concerns of it: data security, privacy, accessibility, etc. But here’s four aspects you may not have thought about.
It may seem light years away now, but year-end will be here before you know it.
Wait! Before you send out those W-2s, check for these six errors.
When employers fail to include disclaimers with all of their benefits statements, they’re leaving themselves wide open to legal problems.
Can you legally cut employees’ hours to avoid having them count as full-time employees under the ACA? Finance chiefs everywhere were hoping a first-of-its kind lawsuit would answer this question.
Fresh 401(k) data is in and it doesn’t look good.
Nobody really wants to dock an employee’s pay.
The DOL just increased the amounts employers will have to pay for everything from general penalties to specific health and welfare plan errors.
Finance chiefs have been under intense pressure to cut costs in a number of places, but the pressure is greatest in this area.
Danger: Most companies are underestimating just how critical benefits are to their people. (Hint: It’s not all about how good your health care is.)
It’s not easy to decipher the pay-docking rules laid out by the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). The regs are pretty murky.
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